Full text of "Curryer"
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation
19 Curryer 72
Robert J. Meers Jr. — Editor-in-Chief
Assistant Editor — John Christenssen
Activities Editor — Nick Bramati
Business Editor — Bruce Baxter
Photographers — Dodge-Murphy and Bill Grable
Staff — Rich Paskow, Nancy Giromini, Steve Bleecker, Mary Ann Korzinok, and Virginia Miller.
Contributors — Mrs. MacDonald, Mrs. Snow, Mary Zavatone, Dave Kimball, Don Cohen, and Rich Steiner
Associate Editor — Judy Robinson
Advising Editor — Tim Garvey
Business Staff — Saul Kaplan
Table Of Contents
Administration Pg . 42
Advertising p g . 166
Football pg. 24
Basketball Pg. 60
Hockey Pg. 66
Baseball Pg. 106
Tennis Pg. 1 10
Golf Pg. 1 12
Dedication p g . n
Directory p g . no
Editor's Message Pg . i 65
Freshmen Orientation Pg
Parents Weekend P g
Garter Bowl Pg
Drapkin Center Dedication Pg
Kick-Off Dinner Pg
Dance Marathon Pg
Winter Week-End Pg
Fashion Show Pg
Rites Of Spring Pg
Milton Day Pg
Awards Banquet Pg
Senior Week Pg
Baccalaureate Exercises Pg
Faculty p g . 46
Introduction p g . 3
The Organizations p g . 1 is
Seniors p g . 10
Student Life p g . 70
1071 BBue Hill Avenue
Milton, MA 02186
My face is a kaleidoscopic image in a process of absorbing and casting
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pt. 13 the
Dr. Alexander Bartholomew Moissiy has been a member of the Curry Community since 1962.
Before coming to Curry, Dr. Moissiy taught for five years at Kishenev-Bessarabia Theological Seminary in Romania and one
year at the University of Odessa, Russia.
Dr. Moissiy was a Theological and Classical Language major at the Kishenev-Bessarabia Theological Seminary. Dr. Moissiy
did his graduate work at the University of Iassy, the University of Bucharest, and the University of Vienna in Austria. At the
University of Iassy, Dr. Moissiy was a Theological Language major; at the University of Bucharest, he studied Law and Classi-
Dr. Moissiy is also a member of the faculty at Boston College Graduate School of Arts and Science in the Modern Language
Among the numerous languages which Dr. Moissiy has at his command are Russian, Spanish, French, German, Italian, and
The following material was obtained in an informal interview between Dr. Moissiy and Rich Steiner for the sole purpose of
How would you change the present Collegiate Educational System if you had the chance? Or would you?
Dr. Moissiy: The present system is antiquated. The curriculum should be adopted so that it meets the needs of today's students.
The courses especially in the Freshmen and Sophomore Years should be changed. The changes which are necessary can not be
done quickly, because they then would be artificial but must evolve gradually over a period of time. The period of time is neces-
sary so that the students may adjust themselves to the changes. The present system of Education is a copy of the Educational
System used in Great Britian with some American touches but the system should become strictly American. I feel changes are
necessary to prevent decay.
Do you feel foreign languages are disappearing on the American Collegiate scene? On the High School scene?
Dr. Moissiy: The individual receiving a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science a minimum knowledge is necessary. The lan-
guage need not be presented in the classical manner but made so the individual can incorporate it to their daily lives. The Liberal
Arts college should definitely retain the instruction of a foreign language.
The High Schools are maintaining the classical languages and mostly the classical manner of teaching them.
What is the biggest problem on campus as you see it and what would you see as a possible solution?
Dr. Moissiy: The survival of the small private college is a pressing problem not only on this campus but on many campuses
throughout the country. The large state universities can force the collapse of small institutions. Schools can not rely only on the
student's tuition because of the rising expenses will necessitate tuition increases which the student will be unable to bear, there-
fore the private schools will price themsleves out of existence. Scholarships are going to be needed to a greater degree in the fu-
ture. Education is still a luxury in the United States but also a necessity since the competition is very keen with a High School
diploma not being sufficient. "Education is a luxury in that you must have the luxury of spending the money for a necessity".
What roles should students play in shaping college policy?
Dr. Moissiy: Student participation in college policy is a mere formality since the real decision is still made by the Board of Trus-
tees. Student's are not fully acquainted with administration and fiscal procedures. It is a question of time before the student's
assume any real roles of responsibility.
What do you look for in Curry's future growth? How would you sum up your years at Curry?
Dr. Moissiy: In the future, I see the college staying as a relatively small institution if they can surmount the financial problems of
small colleges. If they can resist bringing a higher influx of students into the college community. Because of the tracts of unused
lands there is adequate room for growth.
I would sum up my years at Curry, that I noticed the college growing in academic matters with the students growing liberal
attitudes and a greater tolerance of differences in others. The college grew in acreage, population, and I feel stature.
What do you feel is the role of the professor?
Dr. Moissiy: Professors should attract students to their courses. Teachers are like a blacksmith, they put the students in the fire
and mold them. It is our professional duty not only in giving lectures but to challenge their intellects with readings that will bring
some sort of reaction or leave some type of impression.
Do you see a change in Curry students now as compared to a few years ago?
Dr. Moissiy: The students are more mature and more aware of the outside world also the way they can affect it. An individuals
personality suffers if he stays within himself or his dormitory. A part of the college educational process is meeting other people
where the individual is exposed to new ideas and varying life-styles. The student is not tied to his parents any more with the ma-
ture person accepting this new responsibility. There possibly are greater temptations that their is a greater presence of drugs on
campuses throughout the country, which some students take and others experiment in .
On October 15-17 was Parents Week-
End. The parents were addressed by the
administration, and students from the so-
cial Committee. Faculty members then
met with the parents. The parents then
travelled to Bridgewater that afternoon to
view the Curry-Bridgewater football
game, and later Saturday evening were
treated to "The Lesson" produced by the
There was a reason for the THETAS performance of French
playwright Eugene Ionesco's THE LESSON on October 19, Par-
ents Weekend. A good reason. A reason which THETAS felt was
necessary for all of us. Not only at Curry College, but also par-
ents who, in case you have forgotten, are educators themselves.
There is a communication need for all of us today in our own little
corners. THE LESSON proves this need. This breakdown be-
tween parent-student student-professor. Even at Curry there is a
need for self-evaluation.
In THE LESSON there is a pupil, attempting a total docto-
rate; a Professor attempting to teach, a Maid, a philosphical sur-
veyor who mops up after the professor. The professor, so
wrapped up in his intellectual corner, proclaims the importance of
a non-existing Neo-Spanish dialect as his pupil perpetuates a
painful toothache, which she complains of inexaustably. She fails
to understand the professors' tirade of verbal diarrhea and her
toothache becomes stronger, more painful with each sentence that
her teacher speaks. The Maid appears from time to time, and
reminds the professor that "philology (the study of words) leads
to calamity." Her warnings are unheeded by the Professor who
continues his lesson and draws a knife which he says will serve for
Suddenly, the pupil is pained not only in her teeth but her en-
tire body is racked by hurt; her thighs, her neck, her ears, pained
by the piercing voice of her teacher. All become symbolic rebel-
lion of her adversity to learning. However, the professor is not a
teacher but a tester, testing his pupil, attempting to slash through
a communication barrier using his dictatorial methods. He stabs
his pupil, the 40th victim.
She was a bad pupil, she was disobedient, she didn't want to
learn!" screams the professor, as the Maid makes plans to rid the
house of the pupils body. Here, the Professor is scared; and his
fright is such that he greatly needs the Maids' help, as he always
has: a Nazi Swastika is placed on the Paniced Professors' arm;
and his strength is recovered.
Shocking and dynamic is Eugene Ionesco's THE LESSON.
I feel it points out our adversity to listening to each other, even
it, at times, we feel that we are hearing nothing but nonsensical
jibberish. Parent to child, student to professor and vica versa.
We can learn from each other we must learn; or perhaps face
some danger of control, a control with no freedom of commu-
nication. Eugene Ionesco's THE LESSON is termed Theatre
of the Absurd. Yet absurd as it is at times, there is a good deal
to be learned from this play. And the performances of the
Maid, the Pupil, and the professor played by Jo Jo Hewson,
Beth Berkowitz and David Kimball, respectively seemed to be
well received by the audience of parents, teachers and students.
If this play is anywhere in the area again, see it. You may not
agree with it or even become totally involved with it; but you
will walk away thinking about it.
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'Joyous days ' of Curry football
bring opponents times of woe
BRIDGEWATER— It was homecoming at Bridge-
ter State College so they rented a halftime show,
ted, a queen, and scheduled some 'parties. The only
istake they made was inviting Curry College to drop
by for the fun. The crowd from Curry had all the fun,
winning the football game, 13-0, and wrecking the after-
noon for the comely queen, Barbara -Fogarty, and her
subjects. I— JKYBIHmI
This was the second time Curry had committed
the social. gaffe of spoiling a humecoming. It happened
two weeks ago at Plymouth State, and pretty soon Coach
Bill MeKeown and his party-poopers from Milton < are
going to wear out their welcome.
"These are joyous days at Curry," bellowed a Curry
coed named Karen Smith as Willie McKdy cut off a
Bridgewater pass in the fourth quarter, and ran the
interception 34 yards for the second touchdown. That"'
put Curry out of reach, and made certain McKoy, a
f reshman from Maiden with a wi snv gna t.P P . wnnlH "get
; papers. McKoy with a K — remember
that," he instructed.
, A recent recruiting: trip into Roxbiiry was especially
rofitable for MeKeown, who is working at his first head
oaching; job. He picked up his two best runners,
55-pound Alan Williams, and 205-pound Roosevelt
Campbell, both freshm«n out of Boston Trade. "We're a
package," said Campbell. "We thought we might go to ,
Boston State, but Curry's a better deal, and I like getting
away frons»the city. It's nice out in the country, and it's
good for football because there sure ain't nothing else
Williams, who sped 18 yards for the first touchdown,
was feeling good after gaming over 100 yards. He said he
thought he might be able to help the basketball team
when football was over. "I'm 5-7," he said with a grin,
"but a quick 5-7." Jr< P ^« *j8r, j ^»'?£4'\J
Everybody from Curry was feeling good, and the
word was going ^around |
ties that would
The days are joyous indeed for the only, unbeaten
college in the Boston area. Curry College is not going
to make anybody forget curry powder, but it's a hot
ballclub that the 29-year-old MeKeown has gotten to-
gether — best thing to happen to Curry since the original
phone phreak, Alexander Graham Bell was the school's
first chancellor (1900-15).
y . It is a team that Bell would have phoned home about,
and yesterday the Colonels — as they're called — made
all sorts of marks. Their fifth straight triumph gave
them the New England Football Conference title, as-
sured them of their first: winning season in 12 years of
football, and extended their shutout streak to 19 quarters.
Maine Maritime got a touchdown in the first quarter of
the season. Since then the defense, bulwarked by tackles.
Tony Montecalyo and M a rk .Henderson, has kept_the
Colonels' end zone chaste. Bridgewater got no closer
than the 18.
start when Jhe crowd got back to their campus. Sue Joel
and Carol MacDonald, the co-captains of the cheerleaders,
had lost all their apprehensions and were smiling. They
had been among the first to arrive at Legion Field, arid
they were wdrried. "Not about the game," said Sue, a
pretty redhead in uniform of lavender-and-white skirt,
white sweater emblazoned with a C, and saddle shoes.
"We'll win the game. Our quarterback, Rick Dalessio,
knows what he's doing. It's the Bridgewater cheerlead-
ers," she fretted. 'They're good, and they're deeper —
you know, there are more of them."
Then she heard the band coming down Route 28.
"That's great. Bands make you feel good, but we don't
have one at Curry. Theirs sounds good." It was good,
magnificent in fact, though a rental — the 27th Lancers
Drum and Bugle Corps from Revere, hired for the occa-
sion because Bridgewater, like Curry, has no band.
*;.;, Sue didn't have to worry. She was right about her
team. They were winners. And the Bridgewater cheer-
leaders, while efficient, couldn't beat the cartwheels
turned by the Curry chickies.
On September 18 the Colonels opened their season against a well-balanced Maine
Maritime Academy on a gray afternoon. The afternoon turned grayer when Maine
scored the first touchdown early in the first quarter but Curry surged back to tie it just
prior to halftime. The second half was different, the defense held tough and the of-
fense moved. Final score Curry 16 Maine Maritime 7 and only the boys from Maine-
went home gray.
One week later Western Conn, traveled to Milton and it proved a very fruitful af-
ternoon for the Colonels. The offense led by Rick Dalessio and the defense consistent-
ly frustrated any real threat by Conn. Final score Curry 34 Western Conn. State 0.
Hitting the road for the first time in the 197 1 campaign their opponents were Plym-
outh State of New Hampshire. It was a bitterly contested battle with the offense and
defense complementing each other well. Final score Curry 7 Plymouth State 0.
The Colonels returned home on October 9 to face Trenton State, a team which has
presented Curry with many problems in the past. The offense provided enough points
and the defense ran its scoreless quarters to 15. Final score Curry 7 Trenton State 0.
It was a beautiful day for Parents Week-end as the Colonels played at Bridgewater
State. Two large crowds anticipating a well contested battle and that's what it certain-
ly was. The Curry offense executed well, with the defense just executing the Bridgewa-
ter backs and ends as again the tenacious defense was unscored upon for 19 quarters.
This beautiful afternoon got better when the Colonels were again the victors for the
fifth consecutive time this season and along with this win came the New England
Small College Crown. Final Score Curry 13 Bridgewater State 0.
On Saturday October 23, Curry entertained Plattsburgh State of New York. The
Colonels went looking for their sixth consecutive win of the "71" campaign and they
weren't to be denied. The offense got one touchdown and the defense another; as the
defense held again their opponents from crossing pay dirt, ran their streak to 23
score-less quarters. Final score Curry 14 Plattsburgh State 0.
It was Homecoming in Milton and the Colonels faced a formible foe in Nichols
College of Dudley. The largest crowd in Curry's history turned out to witness a bril-
liantly fought defensive battle. The defensive unit increased their "goose eggs" to 25.
Then in the third quarter the ice was broken, with the hope of a record. For the first
time this season the home crowd was not to experience the thrill of victory but the
agony of defeat. Final score Nichols 16 Curry 0.
It was the last game of the very satisfying season with the team traveling to Brock-
port, New York where there was a possibility of snow. If one looked in the Boston
Globe, he would have found that Curry were 22-6 underdogs to Brockport State but
that was not the case. Expecting a tough-nosed game the defense remained invincible
during the first half but Brockport scored first in the late stages of the third quarter
and early in the fourth quarter, with the offense responding with a touchdown and two
point conversion. The game was considerable closer than the odds-makers had pre-
dicted but Curry was to lose their second game. Final score Brockport State 14 Curry-
Coach McKeown can look favorably towards next year because he will only lose
two starters through graduation. Brian Silveira on defense, and Rick Dalessio on
A Good Concert!
Who Will W 7 ear
The Queen's Crown?
Is Elected Queen
CURRY PSEUDO CHAUVINISTS
Joe Willie Naiman
Red Dog Robinson
The Homecoming weekend was topped off
with the annual Garter Bowl sponsored by
the Theta Epsilon Chi. The Curry Puritans
put up quite a fight against the Lasell Lagers.
but lost to a meager 14-0.
During the game there were many heated
arguments and a few slight injuries, most of
which occured during practice. The spirits are
still high and Curry Puritans are sure to win
i and JOSEPH D T
President of the College
Dean of College
Dean of Women
Dean of Men — Robert Capalbo
We Salute Dean
Cecil H. Rose
For His Many
Years Of Service,
In This His Last
Dean Cecil H. Rose
Dean Richard Mantz
A TEACHER WHO CAN AROUSE A FEELING
FOR ONE SINGLE GOOD ACTION, FOR ONE
SINGLE GOOD POEM, ACCOMPLISHES MORE
THAN HE WHO FILLS OUR MEMORY WITH
ROWS ON ROWS OF NATURAL OBJECTS
CLASSIFIED WITH NAME AND FORM.
A TEACHER AFFECTS ETERNITY; HE CAN
NEVER TELL WHERE HIS INFLUENCE STOPS.
HENRY BROOKS ADAMS
YOU CAN NOT TEACH A MAN ANYTHING;
YOU CAN ONLY HELP HIM FIND IT WITHIN
Carlton Condit — Geology
Marlene Lundvall — Art
Haig der Marderosian — C. A.S.
Henry Babcock — French
C. Alan Anderson
Kathleen McCann — C.A.S.
John Tramandozzi — Chemistry
Leon Rudman — Economics
Rudolph Goetz — Chemistry
Joseph Schneider — English
Patricia Carney — English
Gladys Martinez — Spanish
Carl Cooper — Psychology
Kenton Steward — Music
Faculty Not Pictured
William Mayo — Education
John Riordan — Physical Education
Barbara Marcus — Education
Robert Kronish — Sociology
Jane Alper — English
William Roth — History
Pauline Gallagher — Education
Judson Lyon — History
Evelyn Thomas — Learning Disabilities Carol Wadell — Learning Disabilities
Carol MacDonald Major: C.A.S.
Hyde Park, Massachusetts
Vice President — Senior Class, Choir, Senator. Cheerleading
Captain, Dean's List, Thetas, Madrigals, and Hostess Parents
Bill Mellin Major: History
Yonkers, New York
M.D.C. — Treasurer, Senate — Treasurer, Social Committee
- Treasurer, College Budget Committee, CoChairman —
Parents Weekend, and Member of the Long Range Planning
Ability is of little account without opportunity. — Napoleon
Adaptability is not imitation. It means power of resistance and
assimilation. — Mahatma Gandhi
The final test of a leader is that he heaves behind him in other
men the will to carry on. — W. Lippmann
David D. Kimball Major: C.A.S.
President of the Thetas, Capt. of the Debate Team,
Theatre and Film Critic for the Colonel, Choir,
Madrigals, and Theatre Correspondent for the
Quincy Patriot Ledger.
Donald Cohen Major: History
Fair Lawn, New Jersey
Parlimentarian Hillel Club, Student Senate, Elec-
tion Committee, Senior Class President, Deans
List, Social Committee, and Commencement
Lillian Orchard Major: Psychology
Cheerleading Captain, Alexander Graham Bell Honor Socie-
ty, and Deans List.
Ross Kirk Major: History
Senior Class Treasurer, Deans List, MDC, Resident
Advisor, Budget Commission, Admissions Committee,
Social Committee, Cultural Affairs Comm. and
Timothy Garvey Major: International Relations
Student Senate Member and President, Curriculum
Comm., Chairman Steering Comm., on Goverance, Ori-
entation Comm., Asst. House Director, Member and
Editor of the Curryer, Delegate to GOP Congressional
Convention, Colonel-Editor, Election Comm., Dorm
Counselor, Deans List, Choir, Madrigals, and CAPHE
Ignatius Giangregorio Major: Physics
Assistant Intramural Athletic Coordinator, Assistant Lab In-
structor in Physics, and Golf Team.
Bettina Goldstein Monticello, New York
Major: Elementary Education
Founder and President of Hillel, Psychology Club,
Outing Club, and Assistant Teacher Curry Learn-
ing Center — Diagnostic Tutor.
Lillian Orchard Westwood, Massachusetts
Cheerleading Captain, Alexander Graham Bell Honor Socie-
ty, and Deans List.
» - m
Michael Stone Rockville Center, N.Y.
Major: Elementary Education
Ecology Fair, Interfaith, Cultural Affairs, Hillel, Alexander
Graham Bell Honor Society, and Deans List.
George Austin — from West Hartford Ct. A Biology Major
who was a Senator, Resident Advisor an MDC Vice President.
Diane Larrier — An English Major from Brooklyn,
N.Y. who was President of her dorm, counselor, House
Director and WSGA President. In addition she served on
the Senate two years, choir and madrigals three years,
Film Comm., Curriculum Comm. and Cultural Affairs.
Also soloist at 1st Parish Unitarian in Milton.
Steve Landrigan — from West Islip,
N.Y. — a Psychology Major who lived
in Honors House, made Dean's List
and Served as President of MDC. (on
William Henderson — from Hyde Park, Mass. a
Philosophy major who made Dean's List.
Basketball Team Results 6- 1 5
Coast Guard Acadci n . 83
Roger Williams College
Southeastern Mass. Univ.
Fitchburg State Coll.
New England College
Suffolk University 79
Bridgewater State 100
Nichols College 95
Roger Williams College 85
Framingham State Coll. 80
Franklin Pierce Coll. 51
Nathaniel Hawthorne 91
Southeastern Mass. Univ. 66
Bridgewater State Coll. 99
Eastern Nazarene 75
Framingham State Coll. 8 1
Franklin Pierce College 60
Nathaniel Hawthorne 79
New England College 103
Coach Donovan announced early in January that he would be
leaving as head basketball coach after the end of the season. Coach
Larsen was given the reins to direct the team as he chose. The team
was an excellent first-half club having good leads or keeping games
close only to see these leads disappear in the second-half; their incon-
sistency can possibly be do to the teams lack of depth. With a little
luck the basketball teams record might have been 11-10; they lost
three games by a single point and two other games by four points or
less. Coach Larsen will lose no player through graduation therefore
will have a good nucleaus to work with next season.
BOTTOM ROW L to R: Randy Hauserman, Perry Verge, Tri-Captain Danny Doyle, Tri-Captain Rod Hendrigan, TripTurchon, Rusty Russell, Brock Foster.
TOP ROW L to R: Steve Norris, George Dudasik, Sam Webb, Stu Kepnes, Dudley Baker. Paul LeBlanc, Bill Doolittle, Bob Kelleher, Bill McClory. Missing:
Tri-Captain Norm MacLeod and Blake Killin.
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Hockey Club Record 1 1-6-3
Bryant & Stratton
Bryant & Stratton
In this hockey mad city which has the Bruins, Braves, the annual Beanpot Tournament and even a summer street hockey
league, now can add the Colonels to their ranks. The Curry Hockey Club made quite a significant improvement over their
three previous seasons. They were able to secure more ice time and games which is mandatory for any team to progress,
they also received some support from the student body which gave the team a lift. Since they are only a Club, it wasn't unu-
sual for them to be playing games at 1 1:30 in the night or 1:00 in the afternoon and sometimes four or five games back to
back. Eventhough most of their games were played in Tabor Rink, Needham it really could not be called home because
home was where-ever ice time and a game were available, Hopefully in the near future the Club will become a major var-
sity sport here at Curry. These players have a bright future to look forward to because during the season they demonstrat-
ed their true mettle for the sport. The Hockey Club had an excellent second half of the season, where they went undefeated
for eight games. The Hockey players would feel I did an injustice to them if Mary "Z" wasn't mentioned, for she was
cheerleaders, inspirator, coordinator, healer of wounds and broken spirits, public relations department and many other
(Till lei MM
S | 1 | L |o | R | S | |w|
m|b 1 L
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C |u| L
T |u| R
Business Ed. — Bruce Baxter; Ed. —
Assist. Ed. — John Christenssen
Activities Ed. — Nick Bramati
Adv. Ed. - Tim Garvey; Photographer — Bill Grable.
Senate t i
EXECUTIVE BOARD: President Tim Garvey, Vice President Bill Green, Treasurer Bill Mellin, Secretaries
Phyllis Kamp and Lorraine Paige. Seniors; President Don Cohen, Jim Schlansker, Barbara Matthews, Ed
Romaine (Jeff Rudolf)- Juniors; President John Lee, Tom Butler, Sam Gelb, Dianne Larrier. Sophomores;
President Jordan Lewis, Nick Bramati, Bob Weber, Karen Smith. Freshmen; President Gary Nemkovich,
Bob Wiess, Mike Glaser, Ann Nuefeld.
STUDENT LEADERS MEET THE
TRUSTEES for the FIRST TIME
CURRY COLLEGE FRESHMAN CLASS
, . GIFT CERTIFICATE
J? Twenty-five cents donation ^sfl
S|f give-away for twenty-five dollar gift certificate j^|
Wttf Drawing to be held at the
JUNIORS: Treasurer Judy Robinson, President John Lee, Secretary Chris-
tine Cain, (missing) Vice President Steve Bleecker.
SOPHOMORES: President Jordan Lewis, Secretary Pam O'Connell, (miss-
ing) Vice President Chris Roberts, Treasurer Fred Calabretta.
Lighthouse concert, Dec. 1 1,1971 Vjk^
Donations may be left at the Senate office I
The Class of 1972 asks: "How much would you
spend for; a MacDonald BSR turntable?a stuffed St.
Bernard dog? a cooler filled with beer?(we've got
three of them), or a kaywoodie pipe and pouch set?
How much did you sayiWell, if you said 25 cents,
you've hit it right on the nose.
The Class of 1972 is raffling these items off in
their Class Raffle, and all it costs is 25 cents per
Several times during the year, at sporting events,
these items will be raffled off.
So keep an eye and an ear open for the date, time,
and place for several of the Class of 1972 Raffle
Junior Class to Sponsor
Art Sale Exhibit
The Junior Class of Curry
College in conjunction with Isiah
Thompson Books will present an
Art Sale and Exhibit, Thursday
and Friday of this week from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Parents
Original graphics, etchings,
lithographs, limited etchings,
facsimiles, and quality
reproduction will all be on
Isiah Thompson Books and
Prints will present over 1000
works of art for exhibition and
Artists that will be represented
will include, Wyeth, Picasso,
Chagelle, Buffet, Mattisse,
Rouault, Johns, Renoir, Durer,
Rembrant, Legros, Whistler,
Degas, Monet, and hundreds of
Prices will range from $2 to
$300. with the majority priced
FRESHMEN: Vice President Randy Cooper, President Gary Nemkovich,
Secretary Paula Finegold, (missing) Alan Spieser Treasurer.
Resident Hall Advisors - Male
SEATED: Tim Garvey, Mike Faulkner, Bill Doolittle; STANDING: Nick Bramati, Chris Callahan, George Austin, Jim Gohs. Missing From above; Harris
Hancock, Marc Harris, George Salembier, Lenny Gutkin, Dave Brown, Ma Pettingill, Ross Kirk, Joe Girardi, Al Cramer, Fred Calabretta, Jim Curren, Rich
Steiner, Jeff Grant, Bob Carapella, Joe Owens, (Elliot Sirkin, John Christenssen).
Resident Hall Advisors — Female
SEATED: Diane Larrier, Abby Percely, Martha Hunt, Shero-
lyn Mahoney. STANDING: Mary Ann Korzniok, Margaret
Ward, Dianna Cocuzza, Andy Fisher. Missing: Sheri Rose,
Marti Abeles, Barbara Bork, Marianne MacAllister, Paulette
Loiselle, Deirdre Kozlowski, Martha Dann.
From Left: Diane Scoles, Sue Salamon, Carol MacDonald (captain), Mary Loiusso, Debbie Perelli; Kneeling. Eileen Dolan (manager).
Sue Joel (co-captain).
Women's Self-Governing Association
Kneeling: Molly Styron, Judy Robinson, Ginny Miller, Debbie Hooper. Seated: President Diane Larrier, Vice President Kathy Bunker, Treasurer Barbara
Matthews, Christine Cain. Standing: Laurie Ermatinger, Kathy Rattigan, Brenda Nemeth, Phyllis Kamp, Barbara Garner, Robin Cohn, Betsy Bray.
Men's Dormitory Council
FROM BOTTOM: President Lenny Gutkin, Vice President George Austin, Treasurer Wells Peck, Secretary Steven Goldstien, Secretary Dan Merrill, Steve
Lohle, Jeff Snow, Tim Garvey, Joe Tenuta, Conrad Gervais, Bill Cooper, Steve Hertz, Dave Garafano, JohnChristenssen, (2nd ROW) Jeff Michelson, Steve
Cardunale, Bill Grable, Mike Daly, Ned Smith.
FROM TOP TO BOTTOM: Chuck Koletsky, Sam Gelb — Fund Raising Chairman, Don Cohen, Beth Berkowitz, Phyllis Kamp — Corresponding Sec, Bill
Green — Vice President. Abby Agronovitch — Recording Sec, Barbara Garner — Treasurer, Nancy Giromini. Robin Cohen. Donna Muzzo, Sue Setzer. Carol
Steint'eld. Chuck O'Connell - Public Relations Chairman, Pat Brett, Michael Faulkner, Sandy Rosen. Wylee Lewis, and Paula Finegold. Missing: Michael
Stone — President, Tina Goldstein — Social Chairman, and Beth Carsons — Religious Chairman .
BOTTOM ACROSS: Jim Curren — V.P.. Paula Cloutier — Treasurer, Robin Cohen, Carol Faust — Secretary. Ed Romaine — President. TOP ACROSS:
Tim Garvey, Mary Alexander, Linda Hahon, Claire LaBrecque, Barbara Mathews. Mary Zavatone — Advisor. Nancy Giromini. Donna Nuzzo, Bob Kenney .
LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Dacey, Barry Vichnick, Deborah Hooper, Sandy Rosen, President — David Kimball, Ro Lasoff, and Robert Thompson. Missing:
Jo Jo Hewson, Beth Berkowitz, Bill Green, Barbara Cunningham, Phil Valley, Bob Flood, and Jan Myzel.
Spoon River Anthology
TOP TO BOTTOM: Rick Reilly, Bill Cooper, Mike Glaser, Business Manager — Sam Gelb, Editor — Rich Steiner. Molly Styron. Theatre and
Film Critic — Dave Kimball. Missing: Advertising Manager — Jeff Snow, Feature Editor — Jo Jo Hewson. Sports Editor — Charles. Ross. Art
Editor — Robert Dacey, Mike Mogel, Joe Dea, Chris Callahan, and Cris Bercume.
Second Class rating was awarded
THE COLONEL newspaper at
Curry College by the Associated
Collegiate Press at the University of
Minnesota in the 84th All American
Critical Service. Approximately 500
newspapers from throughout the
United States were evaluated.
Newspapers published from Janu-
ary thorugh May were judged on
coverage and content, writing and
editing, editorial leadership, physical
appearance and photography. Marks
of Distinction for superior achieve-
ment may be awarded in each of the
five categories and a paper must re-
ceive at least four such credits to be
rated All American.
Ratings of First Class (excellent);
Second Class (very good), and Third
Class (good) are given on the basis of
total numerical scores achieved in
the five classifications.
In awarding the Rating, Otto
Quale stated, "Covering the college
campus and relating to national
events offers an increasing challenge
to the newspaper staff working with
limited time and funds." The ACP
Executive Director went on to say
that an overall study indicated they
are doing an outstanding job fully
aware of both the opportunities and
obligations of a free and responsible
First semester last year THE
COLONEL was awarded a total of
3070 points. This past semester the
journal racked up a total of 3130
points. In both instances the newspa-
per just miss the fringe of first class
rating, as the low point for first class
awards began with 3200 points.
OEX: FRONT; Bob Mitchell, Bruce Tindall, Bill Hovey - Pres., Neil Reed, Dave De Rocchi, Jim Montemurro, Tim Jackson, Les Steele (BACK) JoJo The
penier. Norm Cunningham — Vice-Pres., Steve Kavovit, Bob Smith.
AGB: FRONT; Randy Kupferberg, Mike Dempsey, Steve
Scopino, Jim De Fillipo, (STANDING); Steve Petigrew,
Mike Di Motta, Bob DeMonsi, Sandy Ritchie, Phil Si-
monds. Bill Cordes.
' "•- :
Sitting: Mr. Tramondozzi, Brad Lawson, Richard Cornell, Middle: Iggy Giangregorio, Robert Ansell, Benjamin
Sacks, David Brown, Standing: Mac Bruce, Dr. Goetz, Jim Schlansker, Michelle Kelley, Taj Oluwka, Benjamin Lai,
Steve Kransnoff. Missing: Mathew Kook, Brain Jobson, Steve Kovovit.
Debate Team Travels To Prison; Released With Certificate of Parole
Last Saturday evening, Curry's
Debate team debated against the
champion prison team at Norfork
Prison. The topic was Resolved that:
Heretics are needed for change in our
Norfork took the affirmative side
and Curry's team, Mike Mogel and
David Kimball worked on the
Norfork won the debate, 243 against
Curry's score of 223. Although Curry
lost, coach Haig DerMarderosian
commented that a twenty point loss in
a debate against Norfork is not bad,
since teams such as Oxford Academy
from London, England and Emerson
College, have lost by larger scores.
At the end of the match, Mogel and
Kimball received Certificates of Pa-
role, releasing them as having skillfully
debated the topic and were invited
back, especially if they would speak for
Tentitivly, The Greater Boston Fo-
rensic Society is holding a Debate
sponsored by Curry College. The
events will be Oral Interpretation. Ex-
temporanious Speaking, Original Ora-
tion and a Debate, the topic not yet
announced. The date is Friday, May 5.
Eliot Sirkin, Brian Jobson, Pres. Bob Judge, Sec. Barbara Nenninger, Kevin Holley, Frank Niezgorski. Sue Setzer, Nancy Giromini, Vinny Consentino, Bar-
bara Garner, Pat Brett, Wells Peck, Judy Robinson, Bob Coffman, Sidney Levin, Katie Goldsmith, Mike Faulkner, Bruce Flora, Donna Nuzzo, Sue Solomon,
Kathy Rattigan, Laura Czajkowski, Elissa DePolo. Tom Winston, George Dudasik, Sam Webb, Steve Cardinale.
Wayne Wathey, Mary Ann Korzniok, Frank Rubinetti, Pat Brett, Conrad Gervais, Abby Agranovitch, Bob Weber, Tom Winston, Judy Robinson, Peter Wat-
ermulder. Jack Mills, Karen Smith, Lois Chick, Bill Grable, Brock Foster, Tim Garvey, Debbie Davis, Bruce Flora, Vin Consentino, Robin Roll, Bob Weiss,
Bill Spalty, John Christenssen, Eliot Sirkin, Pres. Mike Faukner, Sec. Sue Salomon.
Gripe Session Leads Students To
All College Forum Tonight
Policies To Be Examined
By William Grablc
Last Wednesday night, what started out as a stu-
dent forum, developed into a group of angry students
wanting immediate action several issues. The panel
consisted of the Student Senate, M.D.C., and
W.S.G.A. executive boards. The Forum was origi-
nally set up as a "gripe- session," and it certainly
lived up to its expectations.
It all started with a speech by Representative Tim-
ilty, candidate for State Senator, who is running in
the Mattapan-Dorchester area.
Timilty is looking for volunteers to help in upcom-
ing primaries. After Timilty's speech several students
made a presentation on behalf of the Massachusetts
Public Interest Group. This took up about 45 min-
utes. Then came the Senate's turn.
Bill Green, senate V.P., presented the question to
Colonel Editor, Richard Steiner as to the legitimacy
of the newspaper to allocate student funded money
for sending himself and five other students through a
night course in journalism. Mr. Steiner touched on
several points. One being that the students participat-
ing in the course will be able to help The Colonel to
be a more professional newspaper; another was the
fact that the advertising from the paper would be
used to cover most or all of the cost of the
But. then Mr. Steiner brought up the point that the
question of financing of the journalism cow
being asked of the wrong person, and the question
should be asked of Dean Evans. At this point Steiner
received his first of many rounds of applause.
From here on to the end, more and more students
were raising questions, most of which should have
been asked directly of the administration: more spe-
cifically. Dean Evans.
It was now noticeable that emotions were begin-
ning to lake over. But, in the heat of it all. several
students decided that a Student Mobilization Com-
mittee be formed to dictate action to be taken.
In a meeting held in the Academic Building, ap-
proximately 30 students representing the Student
Senate, M.D.C., W.S.G.A., and the Student Body at
large was formed to establish the Student Mobiliza-
tion Committee. It was decided that another All Col-
lege Forum with administrators invited to sit on a
panel and to answer questions would be formed.
Two sub-committees were formed; one to take care
of invitations and publicity and the other to compile
questions for the forum. Members of both commit-
tees were up most of Wednesday night working
The All College Forum will be held tonight. Febru-
ary 15th in Room 119 of the Academic Building at 7:
The Student Mobilization Committee has put in
many long hard hours for an opportunity for you, the
students, to be heard. So remember, tonight.
Fox To Speak
To Lecture Here Dec. 6
Survive in '72"
Topic Of Goodell's Address
FRONT: Lillian Orchard, Tom Butler, Diane Larrier, Prof Batdorf, Mary
Zavatone. STANDING: Ross Kirk and Nancy Hungerford.
Curry Radio WVAC 640 A.M. — F.M.
Soon? Senate $3000. Hopes Yes
BELOW: Jim Reidy — Engineering Director, Steve Oberdorfer, Steve Bleecker — Program Director, Sam Gelb — Public Service Director. Ron Lichtenstein
— Station Manager, Karen Smith, Tom Dippert — Music Director, Bill Green, Rick Reilly, Ned Smith, Marvin Barrash, Henry Frick, Steve Philips — Sports
Director. Missing: Abby Agranovitch, Mike Barnback, Art Collins, Sandy Rosen, Al Subbnen, Paul O'Brien, George Philhower.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Linda Levin, William Levin, Pres. Hafer, and Isadore Bromfield — Co-Chairman of the Capital Fund and Trustee.
W % mto
\ ||T .
Jeffery Shapiro — Chairman Alumni Phase of the Capital Fund Campaign, William Levin, Dr. John Gallagher
Campaign, Charles Grable — Chairman of the Parents Phase of the Campaign.
Chairman of the Community Phase of the
A gift of $250,000 to Curry by a prominent New York businessman was announced last night at the "kick-off dinner mark-
ing the start of a $1,500,000, three-year capital fund campaign at the College. The gift, announced by Curry President John S.
Hafer, is the largest ever received by the College. The donor, William Levin of Harrison, New York, presented the gift in memo-
ry of his son, Louis R. Levin, who died while a freshman at Curry in 1968. President Hafer announced that the Levin benefaction
will go towards the construction of a major addition to the Curry College Library, and that the completed library complex will
be know as the Louis R. Levin Memorial Library.
The Library addition is the principal item in the $ 1 ,500,000 Capital Fund Drive, which will be co-chaired by William H. Sulli-
van, Jr. of Wellesley, Mass., President of the New England Patriots, Inc., and Isadore Bromfield of Milton. Mass.. President-
Treasurer of the Bromfield Corp. President Hafer announced that more than 25 per cent of the Campaign goal has been received
or pleged from trustees, friends, corporations, and foundations.
In addition to the Library, the College is seeking funds for endowment of faculty salaries, professorships, and research oppor-
tunities; for increased student scholarship aid; and for campus development, including improvements to both academic and no-
academic buildings, and to land areas. Speaking to an assemblage of some 60 trustees, corporation members, and campaign
committee chairmen, President Hafer pointed out that his is the first Capital Campaign the College has ever conducted.
Expressing gratitude to Mr. Levin, Dr. Hafer said his generous gift will provide a fitting memorial to his son Louis.
8-.0GAM-N00N -DANCING 1
NOON-UOOPfo "BREAK J
ftOOWH w * K
All Night . . .
And They Did!
An Evening At Hugo's Lighthouse
' ■ ,'■ >
V y' jj -* . x
In, L ''V < Li ' U-
Baseball Team Results
Harvard University B
New England College
Harvard University B
The baseball team under the able leadership of Coach Valle-
ly once again launched a successful campaign. Their chief op-
ponent proved to be the weather which resulted in many can-
cellations and the eventual scratching of their doubleheader
with S.M.U. Although inconsistent at times in the fielding and
pitching departments, they were able to score runs, which is
backed up by their 6 runs a game average.
Bob Kelley — 1st base
Steve Kavoit — 2nd base
Tom Mahon — ss
Tom James — 3rd'base
Gary Gibson — 3rd base
Hank Macintosh — Lf
MikeShadduck — Lf
JoeGrzelcyk — Cf
John McGourty — Cf
Steve Cardinale — Rf
Rusty Russell — Rf
Rick Koellmer - Utility
Bob Connelly — C
Ron Aliciene — P
Steve Sharenow — P
Ed Galasti — P
Jim Stout — P
Ken Burley — P
Mike Burnbach — P
Gordie Goldstein — P
Glen Kelley — P
Coach: Jack Vallely
T E W f\/ / 5
BOB tiECH f
NEIL POLL fid K
I EAM QOES UNDEFEATED FOR SECOND
CONSECUTIVE SEAS DM
curr y- ?
CURR Y- 2
TWINS O LOSSES
NEW HAVEN UNIVERSITY- 1
LOWELL ZTRTE CdLL.-O
The tennis teams second consecutive undefeated season was ac-
complished through long hours of practice and much hard work.
These long hours of practice paid excellent dividends that they were
frequently running their opponents weary. The netmen were able to
shutout more than half their opponents during the season. The ros-
ter is seasoned with veterans and some new young talent. Coach
Riordan will lose two fine players in Rich Hebard and John Lawton.
Tennis fans can look favorably to the 73 season that Coach Riordan
has a nucleaus of four fine players to build his bid for a third unde-
, ~ ,. ■„.....„ .. r ^,. t ^0y
LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Grable, Iggy Giangregorio, Jeff Snow, Gary Sewell, Mac Bruce, and Coach Tom Stephens.
Missing: Joe O'Brien and John Guiney.
Golfers Post 4-3 Mark
New England College
The golfers made a significant improvement over last years 1-5
record. The weather again proved to be the teams most lormable
opponent, they were going into matches with no practice for the
week and some of the schools had the benefit of indoor facilities.
The golf team will lose three fine performers Iggy Giangregorio,
John Guiney, and Mac Bruce.
. f*it^ <■
Milton Day was held to celebrate Curry's twentieth year in the town of Milton. It gave the residents a chance to take a tour of
the campus. There was special events planned for the day. Thetas presented Moliere's play School for Wives, second annual
Ecology Fair with many South Shore Schools sending entrants and Senator Edward Brooke (R) Mass. presented the awards to
the winners, baseball doubleheader versus Stonehill College.
Female Resident Of The Year
Male Resident Of The Year
Donald Cohen — President
Fair Lawn, N.J.
Carol MacDonald — Vice-President
Hyde Park, Mass
Ross Kirk — Secretary
Michael Stone — Treasurer
Major: History Rockville Center, N.Y.
Major: Elementary Education
New Bedford, Mass.
Major: Business Administration John Neuhart
Major: Business Administration
Short Hills, N.J.
West Hartford, Conn.
Hyde Park, Mass.
Major: Psychology Matthew Kook
In the wake of the tragic Attica upris-
ing. New York state officials were trying
to ensure that it can never happen again.
They talk faintly of prison reform, much
more passionately of better security.
Shaken more than ever before in its histo-
ry, the state prison system is determined to
do better what it has always done before.
Bowing to the urgent demands of the
prison guards' union. Corrections Com-
missioner Russell G. Oswald announced
last week that he was seeking to create a
super maximum security prison for the
most rebellious and incorrigible inmates.
Equipped to house 500 prisoners, this
"maxi-maxi" would be relatively small
and spokesmen for the guards' union insist
that those assigned to it must be armed.
The rest of the prison system would thus
be rid of its worst troublemakers, who
then would be able to make trouble in one
explosive spot. "It would be a present-day
Devils Island," complains Republican
State Senator John Dunne, who has em-
barked on a one-man Attica investigation.
"The ethnic makeup would be almost en-
tirely black. It could result in a black con-
More Assaults. Until the maxi-maxi is
built, the guards at Attica are insisting on
tightening up prison discipline. They
blame the revolt on a too permissive atmo-
sphere. "We never considered our job
dangerous," says Attica Mayor Richard
Miller, who also serves as a prison guard.
"There have been more assaults on offi-
cers in the last year and a half than in all
my years before. It just didn't used to hap-
In the meantime, the guards are appar-
ently taking discipline into their own
hands. While 50 prisoners implicated in
the revolt are currently housed in a maxi-
mum security area that is clean and not
too crowded, reports suggest that they are
being made to pay for their behavior. Rel-
atives visiting the prison have emerged
weeping and complaining that inmates are
beaten and threatened as a matter of rou-
tine. Last week three inmates testified in a
federal court hearing in Buffalo that they
had been repeatedly mistreated by guards
since the rebellion. District Judge John T.
Curtin refused to allow their request to be
transferred to another prison, but he is-
sued an order to Attica officials to stop
abusing inmates. He also complained that
the public was getting a "one-sided" view
of the rebellion because newsmen were
barred from interviewing prisoners.
Not all the reaction to Attica has been
punitive. The state is planning to spend S4
million for repair of the prison and anoth-
er S3 million for a modernization program
that will include an expanded library and
gymnasium as well as a shower for each
cell block — a particular gripe of prisoners
who normally are allowed to bathe only
once a week. Governor Nelson Rockefel-
ler asked five judges of the state court of
appeals to appoint a commission to inves-
tigate all aspects of the rebellion. Last
week the judges named a diverse nine-man
commission to be headed by Robert B.
McKay, Dean of the New York Universi-
ty Law School.
More Passion. The commission will
have plenty of competition from other in-
vestigators who are flocking to Attica. In
addition to Senator Dunne's crusade, a
committee will be established by the state
legislature to consider changes in the penal
system. Former U.S. Senator Charles
Goodell has set up a committee of scholars
to conduct a study of prison reform. State
Deputy Attorney General Robert Fischer
is briskly probing the rebellion with the
aim of bringing possible indictments
against some of the inmates.
The danger is that an honest search for
the facts may be derailed by ideological
passion. The left has seized the occasion to
romanticize the "political" prisoners who
led their fellow inmates to the slaughter;
the right has taken the opportunity to as-
sail the left. Spiro Agnew, for instance,
complained that the "radical liberals" and
the news media have turned the event into
"yet another cause celebre in the patheon
of radical revolutionary propaganda." If
this becomes the tone of the investigation,
there will be no lesson learned from
Court Adjourns on My Lai
The My Lai massacre of 1968 reverber-
ated profoundly throughout the U.S. The
trial and conviction of Lieut. William Cal-
ley Jr. divided the land as severely as any
event of the Viet Nam War. Last week,
more than three years after My Lai, the
final court-martial arising from the kill-
ings came quietly to a close. After 62 days
of trial and deliberation, a military jury
took less than four hours to find Colonel
Oran K. Henderson not guilty of covering
up the tragedy.
The verdict on Henderson, who had
become commander of the Americal Divi-
sion's 11th Infantry Brigade just one day
before the assault on the hamlet, came as
no surprise. Last month, having earlier
been acquitted of all charges relating to his
role in the incident, former Captain Ernest
Medina testified at Henderson's trial. He
admitted that although his platoon leaders
had told him that at least 106 Viet-
namese had been killed, he informed Hen-
derson that the casualties had numbered
only 20 to 28, and that "I would not let
anything like that happen." With Medi-
na's testimony, the case against Hender-
son was seriously undermined. Of the 25
men who originally faced charges stem-
ming from My Lai, six have come to trial.
Of them, only Calley was convicted.
The Gordian tangle of debate on ending
the war has descended on the National
League of Families of American Prisoners
and Missing in Southeast Asia. Holding
its second annual meeting in Washington,
the league, which in the past has generally
backed the Administration's policies,
showed signs of dividing along the lines of
argument that exist in Congress: setting a
withdrawal date v. trusting the President's
A new wave of anxiety was evident
among the 500 wives, parents and other
relatives present. "It is our strong fear,"
declared one resolution, "that the ability
of our men to survive confinement may
now be measured in hours and days, not
weeks or months." Many were afraid that
Nixon's China initiatives had diverted at-
tention from the P.O.W issue.
Some families of prisoners and men
missing in action (M.I. A.) began arguing
for the league to take a more activist role.
A Hero Returns
All weekend long the people of Bangla-
desh thronged into Dacca, preparing to
welcome their beloved "Bangabandhu"
(friend of Bengal). By Monday noon,
hundreds of thousands of jubilant Bengalis
lined the streets of the capital, waving
flags and shouting over and over, "Sheik
Mujib! Sheik Mujib!" Promptly at 1:30
p.m., a blue and silver British Royal Air
Force Comet dropped out of a brilliant
sunny sky and ground to an abrupt halt on
the shortened war-damaged runway.
Sheik Mujibur Rahman was home at last.
As the Comet's door opened, the first
gun of a 21 -gun salute cracked through the
air. Then Mujib, looking thin but surpris-
ingly fit despite his nine-month ordeal in a
Pakistani prison, began a triumphant,
two-hour ride through city streets to the
Dacca Race Course. There, as a cheering
crowd of half a million showered him with
rose petals, Mujib enjoined them not to
seek revenge for the 3,000,000 Bengalis
slain by the Pakistani army.
"Forgive them!" he cried. "Today I do
not want revenge from anybody." But
Mujib also declared his firm opposition to
Pakistani President Zulfikar Ali Bhutto's
hopes for at least a symbolic reunification
of the nation. "Now I say to you Bengal is
independent, and let the people of Paki-
stan and the people of Bangladesh live
happily. The unity of the country is end-
After Bhutto set him free, Mujib flew*
first to London — where he stayed in the
special suite at Claridge's used by former
* Although an Air-India Boeing 707 was
put at his disposal, Mujib chose to fly in
the R.A.F. Comet, partly to parry the
feared threat of assassination or attack by
Pakistani fanatics, partly to avoid display-
ing so obviously his country's dependence
A handful of members picketed the White
House. Campaign-stvle buttons appeared
on lapels — P.O.W.-M.I.A.S Number
One, Not Thieu — a reflection of concern
that the Administration is using the issue
of the prisoners' release to win more time
for Nguyen Van Thieu's Saigon govern-
ment. A splinter group, P.O.W. -M.I. A.
Families for Immediate Release, offered
anti-Administration position papers, and
urged the league to shift from a strictly
humanitarian to a frankly political stance
by demanding that Nixon negotiate the
prisoners' release without regard to
The president paid a surprise visit to the
league convention at Washington's Statler
Hilton to promise that "we are checking
every possible lead, wherever it comes
from." But he coupled his reassurance
with a warning: "We are dealing with a
savage enemy, one with no concern for
humanitarian ideals." The next day the
convention voted by a substantial majori-
ty, to avoid "political" positions. At the
same time, the families moved their next
convention date from Spetember 1972 to
May, so that they can attempt to turn their
appeal into political clout during next
year's presidential campaign if they are
not satisfied with developments by next
Said Mrs. William F. Mullen, whose
husband, a Marine pilot, was shot down
over Laos in April 1966: "We've been told
for so long not to say anything because it
would aid Hanoi. Well, being quiet and
leaving everything up to the President has
not done anything. The President is turn-
ing the fate of our men over to President
Thieu. So, I, for one, am going to start
Little Brothers Are Watching
If the wage and price freeze has done
anything for the American character, it
has unleashed a streak of latent vigilan-
tism. Righteous consumers are scouring
supermarkets, restaurants and even foot-
ball stadiums for evidence of violations of
In Washington, D.C., the Consumer
Federation of America is setting up a "re-
tail employees price watch" to encourage
reticent clerks, buyers and checkers to
blow the whistle — anonymously — on
companies that surreptitiously boost
prices. Mark Frederiksen, one of Ralph
Nader's consumer watchbirds, is feeding
the pre-and post-freeze price lists of 77
Washington-area stores into a computer.
The print-outs will be turned over to con-
sumer groups and labor unions. In New
York City, 1,000 shop stewards of the
American Federation of State, County
and Municipal Employees descended on
local supermarkets last week to monitor
prices. Self-styled gumshoes working indi-
vidually have so far reported 12,209 possi-
ble violations to local offices of the Inter-
nal Revenue Service and the Agricultural
Stabilization and Conservation Service.
Nearly all of the firms caught flagrante
delicto have quickly agreed to comply with
Cross Kissers. Sixty-two apparent of-
fenders are undergoing various phases of
administrative action initiated by the Of-
fice of Emergency Preparedness. General
George A. Lincoln. OEP director, is confi-
dent that the cases will be settled without
recourse to the S5.000 fines provided by
law. "If a violator comes into church and
kisses the cross," he told Time's Bonnie
Angelo, "it's never too late to be saved ."
As the nation's eagle-eyed price watch-
ers continued their sentry duty last week,
the following cases came to light:
► A drugstore in Torrance. Calif., raised
the price for a six-pack of cigars from 39c
to45<r. Within 48 hours, the local IRS had
received several complaints. A day after
the IRS contacted the chain store's head-
quarters, the price came back down.
► The Atlanta Falcons professional foot-
ball team was clotheslined by a class-ac-
tion suit brought by an irate fan who found
that most tickets for the team's six home
games to be played during the freeze had
gone up from $6 last year to $7.50. The
Falcons stand to lose $400,000 if the com-
plaint is sustained.
► A Beverly Hills woman, who pleaded
that she was strapped for cash, asked to
have a $25-a-month rent increase deferred.
The IRS concurred, and her landlord was
instructed to hold the rent on her two-bed-
room apartment down to the old level:
► The California Thoroughbred Breeders
Association, noting that stud fees often
rise dramatically with the success of previ-
ous offspring in important races, asked the
Cost of Living Council to make an excep-
tion in its case. The COLC said neigh. The
ruling: stud fees are levied for services ren-
dered, and therefore must remain frozen
at mid-August magnitude.
* "When do I get my $5,000 reward?" a
Los Angeles woman asked the IRS after
she ratted on her rent-raising landlord.
Staffers informed her that the sum was a
fine for violators, not a reward for
► Virginia Knauer, the President's Con-
sumer Affairs Adviser and herself a mem-
ber of the Cost of Living Council, last
month dispatched a letter to subscribers of
her office's Consumer Legislative Month-
ly Report. The publication, heretofore
provided free, would cost $5 a year begin-
ning Oct. 1, she said. Benny L. Kass, a
Washington lawyer, reported her to the
IRS. The case is before the Cost of Living
Council, and Mrs. Knauer expects that she
will have to postpone the fee until after the
Showdown at Sapporo
Trumpets blared. Fireworks ex-
ploded. Drums and cannons thundered.
A 700-voice chorus sang hallelujah. A
band played The Ballad of Rainbow
and Snow. Eight hundred Japanese
children on ice skates released 18,000
multicolored balloons into the air.
More than 1,000 athletes from 35
countries paraded in their winter fin-
ery. And right in the middle of it all
was the old ringmaster himself, Avery
Brundage, president of the Internation-
al Olympic Committee (I.O.C.). In call-
ing upon Emperor Hirohito officially
to open the 1972 Winter Games in
Sapporo, Japan, last week. Brundage
said: "May the Olympic code of fair
play and good sportsmanship prevail."
At least one observer was unimpressed
by Brundage's sentiment. Snapped
Austrian Skier Karl Schranz: "That's
ridiculous, coming from him."
Schranz, who watched the ceremo-
nies on TV in a Sapporo hotel room,
had good reason to be bitter. When
Olympic history is written, he will be
remembered as the man who was
caught in the middle of a face-saving
showdown between Brundage and the
Federation Internationale de Ski
(F.I.S.). The issue was clear-cut. For
years F.I.S. skiers have been paid — ei-
ther openly or under the table — for en-
dorsing equipment. And for years
Brundage has been threatening to bar
the "trained seals of the merchandis-
ers" from Olympic competition for vi-
olating the rule against professionalism.
The F.I.S. hoped to call Brundage's
bluff at Sapporo. The Austrian and
French ski teams announced that they
would withdraw from the games if
"even one" of their members was dis-
qualified. The flinty Brundage. now 84
and due to retire after the Summer
Games in Munich, was determined not
to fold. Rather than make a sham of
the games by ousting 30 to 40 of the
world's top skiers, he and the I.O.C. set-
tled on one scapegoat. Just three days
before the opening of the Sapporo
games, and by a compromise vote of
28 to 14, the committee agreed to dis-
qualify Schranz, a veteran ski idol and
a favorite in the men's downhill.
Unmoved. "It's absurd!" cried
Austrian Ski Federation President
Karl Heinz Klee. "Schranz is being
sacrificed in a highly unethical man-
ner." Sneered Vienna's Kronen Zei-
tung: "Amateurs of Brundage's Olym-
pic imagination exist only in the child-
hood dreams of this bad old man."
The old man was unmoved. Said Klee:
"Under the circumstances, there is only
one road open to us — the road home."
After a night of consultations, howev-
er, the Austrians decided to compete,
ostensibly at the urging of Schranz.
Far from contrite, Schranz pointed
TIME, FEBRUARY 14, 1972
recreation, but they have served their
purpose and will find it hard to con-
tinue as an amateur event."
Meanwhile, out in the cold, the
1972 games continued apace. As ex-
pected, The Netherlands' strapping
speed skater, Ard Schenk, won the
5,000 meters handily. Next day,
though, the flying Dutchman fell at
the start of the 500 meters and fin-
ished far back in the pack as West Ger-
many's Erhard Keller, the gold med-
alist in the 1968 games, struck gold
again. Switzerland's buxom Marie-
Theres Nadig scored the biggest upset
in the first three days of action by best-
ing Austrian Skier Annemarie Proell
by 32/100 of a second in the women's
downhill. The biggest surprise of all,
though, was Susan Corrock, a petite
racer from Ketchum, Idaho. Going all
out on the steep, twisting downhill
course, she finished a close third be-
hind the favored Austrian star. It was
the first Olympic medal won by the
U.S. in Alpine skiing since 1964.
I.O.C. PRESIDENT BRUNDAGE
out that "the Russians are subsidized
by their government, and all interna-
tional athletes get help from one source
or another." While Brundage ignores
the open professionalism of Russian
and other competitors from Iron Cur-
tain countries because he says he lacks
"documentation," his case against
Schranz was provoked in part by the
skier's criticism of the I.O.C. for its
"19th century attitudes" and for "fa-
voring rich competitors over poor
ones." Brundage in turn characterized
Schranz as a "blatant and verbose of-
fender" who is "disrespectful to the
Perhaps, but Schranz is far from
alone. Jean-Claude Killy, winner of
three gold medals in the 1968 Olym-
pics, says that "there are no amateurs
any more. To be good, a skier must lit-
erally devote from four to six years of
his life to the sport. You don't have
time for school or a job. and you must
travel the world. That's hard to do with-
out compensation." Susan Chaffee, a
member of the 1968 U.S. Olympics
team and an outspoken critic of Brund-
age. likes to don her skis to demon-
strate the "Hypocritical Position"
— knees bent and right arm extended
backward with the hand cupped to re-
ceive "the under-the-table payments."
Though Schranz was banished
from the Olympic Village last week,
the old problems lingered on. F.I.S.
President Marc Hodler, for one, would
like to amend the rules so that the pro-
motional money of the manufacturers
would be channeled through the na-
tional federations and used for train-
ing young athletes. Brundage was more
pessimistic. In what sounded like his
swan song, he said last week that the
Winter Games "have accomplished a
tremendous humanitarian service by
popularizing healthy winter sport and
SKATER WITH OLYMPIC TORCH AT OPENING OF WINTER GAMES IN JAPAN
1 1 **™1
■ - / '
Major: Business Administration
Stoughton, Mass. David Garafano
West Hartford, Conn.
Major: CAS. Daniel Doyle
Major: Business Administration
Major: Business Administration
Weymouth, Mass. James Montemurro
Major: Elementary Education
Plainview L.I., N.Y. Robert Vogt
West Quincy, Mass.
More for Orr
Proportions of War
The way the Boston Bruins figured it, they had
no business being in New York. They should have
won the Stanley Cup days before — on home ice
before home-town fans — but the feisty New
York Rangers had engineered a surprising upset.
Embarrassed to have to hit the road again before
they could wind up the play-offs, the Bruins wast-
ed no time mauling the Rangers for their second
National Hockey League championship in three
The brawling Bruins combined skill with scare
tactics. Their dexterous centers controlled face-
offs; their defenders flung themselves purposeful-
ly in front of net-bound pucks: their penalty kill-
ers not only frustrated good Ranger scoring
chances but managed to score three times them-
selves. So much for their skating and stick-han-
dling talents. Beyond that, the Bruins used shoul-
ders, hips, elbows, knees and fists to intimidate
the less aggressive Rangers. New York had fin-
ished second in the N.H.L.'s dominant eastern
division, ten points behind Boston. The way the
Rangers trounced Montreal and Chicago to gain
the final round gave their fans hope that New
York might win its first Stanley Cup in 32 years.
But against the Bruins, who had breezed through
the regular season with only 13 losses in 78
games, the Rangers skated into a face-off with
For most of every game, most of that reality
was Bobby Orr. Soon after he broke into the Na-
tional Hockey League in 1966 at the age of 18,
Orr began to build a reputation as the best de-
fenseman ever to play the game — and probably
the best all-round player as well. He may well be
the most accomplished professional athlete cur-
rently active in any sport. Unassuming off the ice,
Orr takes command when he is on it. And he of-
ten seems to be all over it. Sighs Ranger Coach
Emile Francis: "Hell, I see him make a fantastic
play on our goal, and when we skate back up the
ice, he's there to meet us."
Orr played much of the Stanley Cup series with
an injured left knee, but neither he nor the Rang-
ers seemed to notice. On defense, the puck
seemed magnetically drawn to his stick. Once,
when the Rangers had a man advantage in the
fourth game, Orr controlled the puck for 20 sec-
onds, literally skating circles around the frustrat-
In a chilling postscript to the affair, it turned
out that the would-be assassin, Arthur Bremer,
was stalking not only Governor George Wallace.
Authorities learned soon after the shooting that
in early April Bremer had registered at New
York's Waldorf-Astoria at the same time Hubert
Humphrey was supposed to have been there.
Humphrey, as it happened, had canceled his trip.
Last week a picture was released of Bremer in
Ottawa later in April in a crowd outside Parlia-
ment, while inside. President Nixon was appear-
ing with Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau.
Bremer had stayed in the city's Lord Elgin Hotel
for two nights. Evidently there was no ideological
consistency to Bremer's obsession; he could have
as easily taken a potshot at Nixon or Humphrey
— or anybody.
But Bremer is now in custody, the President
was safe in Moscow last week, and Wallace was
ed New York attackers. The New York fans, who
lived up to their reputation by directing a steady
stream of obscenities and litter at the Bruins,
could think of no solution for Orr's heroics other
than to urge the Rangers to "Hit him, stupid!"
On offense, Orr scored more points (four goals,
four assists) than anyone else in the series. One of
his goals — in the final game, which Boston won
3-0 — was scored with one of his classically dar-
ing efforts. With Ranger Bruce MacGregor
swooping in to steal the bouncing puck for a
breakaway at the Ranger blue line, Orr could
have played it safe by swatting the
puck out of danger. Instead, he
cooly trapped it inches from ^^
MacGregor's stick, pirouetted on t™
his left skate and snapped a 30-ft. 3
wrist shot into the net. ™"
To no one's surprise, Orr was ^
named winner of the Conn Smythe
Trophy as the most valuable player
in the entire play-offs, an award he
also won in 1970. Earlier this year,
at the end of the regular season, he
was also named the league's most
valuable defenseman for the fifth Q
consecutive year and the most valu- ^
able player for the third consecutive ^j
The next big challenge facing — ^
Bobby Orr is the scheduled Sep- !a
tember tournament — the first ever Q)
— between a Canadian team made Q
up of the N.H.L.'s best players and *■
a team from the Soviet Union. */»
Like most Canadian N.H.L. play- ^|
ers, Orr has been looking forward 9
to a chance to show the Russians CD
who plays the world's best hockey. 3
Orr, who now makes more than ^ m
$200,000 a year with Boston, has g
said, "I played Russia once, for an
Ontario junior all-star team, and ^^
we lost 3-2. I want another crack — ».
and I'll play for nothing." But pos- JJJ
sible surgery on his injured knee J
may make him unavailable. The Z#
Russians should be so lucky . Q)
in the hospital making considerable progress —
both medically and politically. The Alabama
Governor had experienced what doctors described
as "involuntary musular sensation" in his toes,
and vital signs remained stable. Whether or not
the plunky presidential candidate makes good his
promise to appear at the Democratic National
Convention in July, however, largely depends on
the results of an operation to remove the remain-
ing .38-cal. bullet lodged in his spinal canal.
Still, Wallace felt sufficiently fit after placing
second in the Oregon primary to pose with his
family and chat briefly with reporters. "Sorry it
had to end this way," he told them. "There won't
be any more speeches for you fellows." His wife
Cornelia is easily his equal in repartee. She
pucked back: "That's all right, George. They're
all the same anyway. Everybody knows the punch
The killing on both sides — on all sides — has
gone on for years. Last week, by U.S. estimate,
the total count of the military dead in Viet Nam
since 1961 passed 1,000,000 — 45,703 Americans,
159,839 South Vietnamese, 4,875 other allied
troops and 810,757 Communists. Yet still the war
does not end, does not even show signs of ending.
Last week, as U.S. bombers pounded the
North again and the North Vietnamese pressed
their invasion, there was an anguished moment of
recognition: No matter what the President had
promised three years before, no matter how many
U.S. troops had been withdrawn, the war was as
bloody as ever.
In the awful numerology of body counts, the
lives the U.S. was now saving were being given up
by South Vietnamese, whose army now bears the
suffering of the fighting on the ground.
In the Senate, Minnesota's Walter Mondale
said softly: "Coming into this chamber this morn-
ing to talk about the war in Indochina, I felt a
deeply depressing sense of reliving all over again
tragedies of the past which should be far behind
us. We have been through so many springtimes of
slaughter and folly and deception . . . Now in the
spring of 1972, it is happening again."
War is of course always murderous. The Ad-
ministration has its rationale for sending the
bombers north again in reply to Hanoi's invasion.
"The North Vietnamese," said Secretary of State
William Rogers, "are the culprits in this." Yes,
but in a larger sense of proportion, any fit and ra-
tional relationship between the death and suffer-
ing inflicted and the gains to be made, seems irre-
trievably lost. Viet Nam has long since reached
the point that no future — win, lose or stalemate
— can redeem the present. As W.B. Yeats once
asked: "What was left for massacre to save?"
Rumors from Rivals?
Who wants to be the next Prime Minister of
Israel? Not Golda Meir, 73, the incumbent,
who said yet again that she will not be a candi-
date in the 1973 elections. Not Finance Minis-
ter Pinhas Sapir, 64, who says, "I've been in
the Cabinet 15 years; that's more than
enough." Not Deputy Premier Yigal Allon,
53, who is ailing and wants to go back to his
That would appear to leave only Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan, who says he has no
support within his party and insists that he too
does not want the job. Divorced last month by
his wife of 36 years, Dayan has been the sub-
ject of recent articles in the scandalmongering
magazine Haolam Hazeh depicting his ro-
mantic escapades. More intriguing than the
amatory details, however, is the possibility —
suggested by some Israeli sources — that the
stories have been emanating from the camp of
one of Dayan's political rivals.
The Abortion Issue
Abortion is fast becoming one of the most vola-
tile issues in U.S. politics. While it singed George
McGovern in the Nebraska primary last week, it
exploded in New York, involving the President of
the U.S., Governor Nelson Rockefeller, anxious
state legislators up for re-election and a prince of
the Roman Catholic Church.
The spark was a move in the Albany legislature
to repeal the state's two-year-old liberalized abor-
tion law. One of the broadest in the U.S., it per-
mits legal abortions by doctors on women in the
first 24 weeks of pregnancy; there have been 350,
000 legal abortions in New York City alone under
the law. For more than a year, opponents — in-
cluding Catholic-dominated Right to Life groups,
some Protestants and Orthodox Jews — have
been buttonholing legislators, conducting letter-
writing campaigns and otherwise mustering sup-
port for the repeal bill. With the backing of Ter-
ence Cardinal Cooke, Archbishop of New York,
abortion was condemned from pulpits throughout
the archdiocese. As debate on the repeal bill
neared, busloads of anti-abortionists arrived in
Albany to demonstrate outside the Capitol. Some
carried signs, other made speeches equating abor-
tion with infanticide and upholding the right of
the fetus to life. Some of the tactics went even fur-
ther. State Senator Sidney von Luther, a black
from Manhattan who supports the liberalized
law, complained of middle-of-the-night telephone
calls that "frightened my wife because the callers
questioned her morality."
Enter the President.
The White House is keenly aware that mail has
recently been running 5 to 1 against the pro-abor-
tion recommendations of the President's panel on
population control chaired by Nelson Rockefel-
ler's elder brother John. Public-opinion polls have
shown that abortion is still unacceptable to large
numbers of Americans. Nixon Speechwriter Pat-
rick Buchanan, seeing the New York debate as an
opportunity for the President to put his anti-
abortion views on record once more to political
advantage, suggested that he do so in a letter to
Cardinal Cooke. Nixon agreed, intervening bold-
ly in the kind of state-legislative uproar he usually
avoids. The letter, endorsing the repeal move-
ment and calling it a "noble endeavor," was re-
leased by the Cardinal's office — with tacit, if not
explicit. White House approval.
One for the Dipper
The Los Angeles Lakers had just won their first
National Basketball Association championship,
and the proud, patient giant stood sweating in the
chaotic locker room — a Gulliver indulging a
swarm of Lilliputian newsmen. "For a long
time," he said, "fans of mine had to put up with
people saying Wilt couldn't win the big ones.
Now maybe they'll have a chance to walk in
peace, like I do."
Bucs and Birds Battle It Out.
The President's letter surprised Cardinal
Cooke and embarrassed Rockefeller, who had
backed a substitute bill permitting abortions up to
16 weeks after conception. The fury of pro-abor-
tion forces ripped through Republican suburban
strongholds and cut across party lines. In an ef-
fort to repair the damage. Presidential Assistant
John Ehrlichman lamely explained that the unso-
licited letter was meant to be private and had been
released only because of "sloppy staff work."
Few were convi need .
But some were obviously influenced. First, the
assembly, with several representatives switching
sides, passed the repeal bill 79 to 68. Then, fol-
lowing a debate during which an abortion oppo-
nent passed out pictures of aborted fetuses and a
proponent waved wire coat hangers, which can be
used for deadly do-it-yourself abortions, the Sen-
ate followed suit. But the repeal effort proved
unsuccessful — at least for this year. Rockefeller,
who supported the liberal abortion law two years
ago, vetoed the repeal bill, and matched the deed
with a stinging message. "I do not believe it is
right for one group to impose its vision of moral-
ity on an entire society," he wrote. Repeal, he
said, "would not end abortions, it would only end
abortions under safe and supervised medical con-
ditions. Every woman has the right to make her
Bomb Goes Off
The dull black cylinder on a mock Spartan anti-
ballistic missile waited buried an incredible 6.000
feet beneath tiny Amchitka Island in the Aleu-
tians. The signal was given and in one-tenth of a
millionth of a second, Cannikin, code name for
the most powerful underground nuclear test ever
held by the U.S., exploded with the force of 5 mil-
lion tons of TNT. Time Correspondent Karsten
Prager reported from the command bunker on
Amchitka that half a second after detonation the
earth heaved upward, hiding the test site in a cur-
tain of dust and water, and aftershocks rumbled
to the bunker 23 miles away. Seismographs regis-
tered a shock of the magnitude of seven on the
Richter scale. But neither the earthquakes nor
tidal waves that opponents of the test had feared
in fact happened.
Tsunami. Their protests had been the most
vigorous ever lodged against nuclear testing, both
in the U.S. and overseas. Environmentalists and
peace groups demonstrated in front of the White
House, in Alaska and in Canada. More than 30
Senators led by Massachusetts Replublican Ed-
ward Brooke sent an eleventh-hour telegram to
President Nixon urging him to call off the blast.
The Japanese government registered official re-
servations over the explosion and the possibility
of a tsunami, or tidal wave, hitting the Japanese
In Canada, opposition swelled to a feverish
anti-American pilch. Canadian newspapers were
filled with articles and cartoons denouncing the
Amchitka blast. A bitter parliamentary debate
caused the State Department and While Ho
assure the Canadians that their objections had
been considered. Demonstrators closed major
bridges connecting Canada and Michigan I. ■
eral hours. U.S. consulates were stoned, live
American-owned companies closed down opera-
tions following threats of terrorist bombil
Split Decision. The Committee for Nuclear
Responsibility, representing a coalition of envi-
ronmental and peace groups hastily organized to
oppose Cannikin, launched a legal challenge
against the Atomic Energy Commission in July.
The case seesawed through the federal courts un-
til critical environmental reports were released.
Then the appeal for a hearing to halt the lest went
to the Supreme Court. Convening on less than a
day's notice in an extraordinary Saturday session,
the justices were told that they had just 1 '/: hours
to deliberate until the uncertainty might begin to
jeopardize part of the test. An hour later by a vote
of 4 to 3 they issued a 51-word decision denying
The test was necessary, the AEC maintained,
to asure that the Spartan system would provide a
"thin shield" defense against nuclear attack from
the Chinese. Some scientists argued, however,
that ABM policy and technology has left the
Spartan system behind, and the AEC is testing a
warhead that would never be used as designed.
Despite the government's last-minute success in
court, the victory is far from complete. The furor
over Cannikin is but the lastest expression of citi-
zen discontent with the relatively unchecked free-
dom with which weapons are commissioned, test-
ed and deployed. In the years since World War II,
there have been approximately 500 atomic- and
hydrogen-bomb tests disclosed by the AEC, al-
most all accepted without serious challenge in
Congress or across the country. Those days are
Is It Working?
Major: Business Administration
Major: Business Administration
Major: Elementary Education
Major: Elementary Education
West Hartford, Conn. Robert Smith
Cedarhurst L.I., N.Y.
Major: Psychology Bruce Werme
Major; Elementary Education
Worcester, Mass. John Cullen Jr.
The Durable Issue
He was a one-issue man, some once said, and
his candidacy would fade the moment President
Nixon carried out his 1968 campaign pledge to
end U.S. involvement in the nation's longest war.
But as U.S. bombs smashed into targets near
Haiphong and Hanoi and Communist MIG's at-
tacked American warships, Viet Nam was still
very much alive as a national issue — and so were
the presidential nomination hopes of South Da-
kota Senator George McGovern.
The one-issue label had never been quite accur-
ate; he has long been far more than that. Indeed
his position papers on tax reform and defense
spending are the most carefully reasoned and de-
tailed of any candidate. But McGovern's early
(1963) and persistent all-out opposition to the
U.S. role in Viet Nam gave him far more punch
last week than the other Democratic contenders
— nearly all of whom sharply assailed Nixon's re-
escaluation of the air war. Campaigning hard in
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania, McGovern
drew repeated ovations as he branded the Admin-
istration's new bombings "tragic and sickening
It was also once said that McGovern was too
colorless a man to enlist the grass roots support
necessary to make him a force at the Democratic
National Convention. But last week McCovern
continued to show surprising organizational
strenth as his enthusiastic, and mainly youthful,
supporters dominated enough party caucuses in
Idaho to win 45% of the district delegates, who
will select the state's delegation to the National
convention. Edmund Muskie got only 17.8% and
Hubert Humphrey 5%. McCovern did almost as
well in similar caucuses in Vermont, neighboring
Muskie's Maine. He appeared to have won about
400 district delegates against nearly 250 for
Muskie and only eight for Humphrey. The show-
ing was all the more impressive because in both
states top party leaders supported Muskie.
Belatedly, his aides became aware that the ap-
proach was not working. They decided that Mu-
skie must get more specific and tough. Muskie
there-upon stoutly backed Florida Governor
Reubin Askew's stand against the antibusing
forces, opposed the space shuttle — and lost votes
heavily on both issues. He bluntly attacked Wal-
lace, calling him "a worn-out demagogue,"
charging that a vote for Wallace was "a vote for
fear." The "message" that Foridians must send
out, he argued, ought not to be "that this is where
the New South died; that the party of John F.
Kennedy speaks with the voice of George C. Wal-
lace." It was a courageous stand, but it proved to
be highly unpopular in Florida.
After the election, the Muskie camp was in a
state of crisis. Not even his closest aides were cer-
tain how Muskie would take his defeat, whether
he would sulk or come out fighting. At week's
end, Muskie seemed to erase their fears. He
barged into Indiana and Illinois with unusual
snap, apparently relishing his new underdog role.
He attacked Wallace as a preacher of prejudice,"
and Nixon as the servant of special interests.
McGOVERN plans to do well where he thinks
he can — Ohio, Michigan, Nebraska — and play
a dramatic end game with victories in Oregon,
California and New York. "It's the classic under-
dog strategy," says Ted Van Dyk, a former
Humphrey aide who is now a McGovern adviser.
"It's also General Giap's battle plan. You con-
centrate your forces at the point of the enemy's
weakness. You pick your battlegrounds." That
has led him, wisely and conveniently, to stay out
of Southern contests that could have set him
For McGovern, that strategy has not only been
shrewd; it has been necessary. When he an-
nounced for the presidency more than a year ago,
there was skepticism, irreverence, even downright
disbelief. But George Stanley McGovern, 49,
once an obscure prairie politician, has somehow
struck a responsive chord in the voters; he is now
ahead in the extraordinary testing of Democratic
presidential postulants in 1972. With Muskie out
of the race, McGovern's chief rival is Humphrey,
the ever-ebullient 1968 nominee, a hardly perenial
compared to the burgeoning McGovern. If his
momentum holds, McGovern could well take the
Democratic nomination; if it does not, and Hum-
phrey becomes the candidate, the fierceness of
McGovern's supporters could well mean a Demo-
cratic Party sundred more deeply than it was even
in 1968. And should McGovern win at Miami
Beach, the campaign could be the most spirited
and sharply drawn since John Kennedy and Rich-
ard Nixon faced off in 1960.
Unlike Humphrey, say, or Wallace, whose per-
sons and prejudices are clear and familiar, Mc-
Govern remains a paradoxical figure. He is a very
liberal Domocrat from a very conservative, very
Republican state. He is the plain-spoken son of a
country preacher who now sports $15 Gucci ties
and owns an elegant Japanese-style house in a
quiet corner of northwest Washington, D.C. He is
a middle-aged prairie populist whose strongest
national appeal has been to the young and to the
affluent and well-educated citizens of suburbia.
He is an outwardly diffident, gentle man — Rob-
ert Kennedy once called him the only decent man
in the U.S. Senate — whose professorial facade
conceals a core of toughness and ambition. He
likes movies and chocolate milkshakes, and has
fired subordinates for un-
duly chewing out people ^9
working under them. He is a ™"
complex man, a curious ■»
mixture of pragmatism and tg^
principle, patience and res- '
tiveness, at once a staunch, ( J
almost pedantic moralist Q
and a calculating, hard- ~»
driving politician. 3
kee. Belle Glade, Wauchula), pinned HHH pins
on buxom Jewish matrons in Miami, worked a
Titusville shopping center three times. After 18
hours on the road, Humphrey flew to Miami one
midnight and rushed off to a black sorority dance.
He came back at 2 a.m., bubbling: "I danced with
all those ladies."
Up at 5 one morning to handshake his way
through a longshoremen's shape-up, Humphrey
grumbled that reporters were not there. "Helluva
way to cover the news." He clung to the roll bars
of a swamp buggy in a race in Naples and drew
applause for his courage. His doctor, Edgar Ber-
man, joked that the Humphrey energy in a man
just two months short of 61 is "a serious genetic
defect." To fawning women who found Hum-
phrey far more attractive in person than on TV,
the candidate teasingly exclaimed: "I keep vigor-
ous by living clean and thinking dirty."
The onetime fiery civil rights champion tried to
neutralize the Wallace antibusing advantage by
waffling on it. He said that he was opposed to
"massive compulsory busing that has as its sole
objective racial balance based on a mathematical
formula," although no court order actually re-
quires that. He favored "integrated education,"
found it "fit, right and proper that you bus a child
from an inferior school to a good school" but not
the other way. He praised Askew's probusing
stand and called busing a phony issue. "The real
issue is quality education. What we need is more
and better schools, not more buses." Humphrey,
in short, was on both sides. With cheerful shame-
lessness, he offered something for everyone: ko-
sher lunches for Jewish schoolchildren, plenty of
jets for Israel, orange-juice stockpiling for wor-
ried farmers, a 25% increase in Social Security for
oldsters. Arriving at a trailer camp, he burbled:
"You know, I'm no Johnny-come-lately to mo-
But it all paid off. The Humphrey camp happi-
ly agreed with their leader that "it's a whole new
ball game." Hubert was campaigning briskly in
the Midwest within hours after the Florida results
were known. Fearing the Wallace appeal to labor,
Humphrey pleaded for support with union leaders
in Detroit, where busing is a big issue. Recalling
his years of help to labor, he argued: "You'd bet-
ter get yourself a President that will speak up for
you before it's too late. You don't need a new
face; you need somebody that's been tested." As
for the likes of Wallace: "Be careful about these
cuties. I don't mind if you flirt around a little bit.
but you better just come home."
HUMPHREY. Although C
outpolled 2 to 1 by Wallace, *♦
Humphrey came in second
by waging a personal, press-
the-flesh blitz that left aides and newsmen gasp-
ing. He jetted by helicopter into tiny towns (Paho-
To achieve his third-place ranking in Florida,
Washington's Scoop Jackson also muddied his
strong civil rights record, which dates hack some
three decades, staking out an antibusing position
just a shade short of Wallace's. The main differ-
ence was that he did not plead for a halt to busing
by presidential decree or legislation; instead, he
sought the slower route of a constitutional
amendment. Jackson's amendment is under con-
sideration in the Congress and it includes "free-
dom of choice" and the "neighborhood school,"
proposals long espoused by anti-integrationists.
He also called for federal aid to inferior schools.
Trying to draw a clear distinction between him-
self and Wallace, Jackson's ads declared: "Jack-
son is the one candidate — who can be nominated
and elected — who is doing something now about
compulsory busing." Explained a Jackson aide,
Elmer Rounds: "It was our hope to reach the
middle-aged, middle-class suburbanite who didn't
like the bus ride his kid was taking but who
couldn't vote for Wallace on other principles."
Jackson picked up other support by endorsing the
$5.5 billion space-shuttle project, dear to the
state's aerospace workers, standing as tall as any-
one for U.S. support of Israel and urging a strong
national defense program. If the combined Jack-
son and Wallace votes are a barometer of the
state's conservatives, they are a majority.
With the race wide open and the depth of public-
unease indicated by the Wallace and Jackson
votes, the Jackson strategists see a chance for
their man to slip in as a kind of Wallace-in-spats.
"The U.S. political center is angry," argues Jack-
son Manager Ben Wattenberg. "It's sullen. The
question now is: Can any candidate deal with the
frustrations constructively? Wallace has proved
he can deal with them negatively. That's not what
people want. Jackson can get the Wallace vote —
no one else can."
Jackson's advisers theorize that in the end Wal-
lace cannot get the nomination. They foresee that
the convention may well be faced with choosing
between Humphrey and McGovern — one too
shopworn, one too liberal for the party's mood —
and thus may decide on Jackson. Yet Jackson has
huge handicaps that make the scenario unlikely:
he is a colorless speaker and is still not well
The Rock Vote
Persuading citizens to register and vote has
long been a worthy cause of groups like the
League of Women Voters. The ladies might have
choked at a registration pitch delivered last week
to prospective new 18-to-21 -year-old voters at
Georgia Tech. In the midst of a concert by the
rock group Chicago, one singer proclaimed,
"Registering is important if you give a s— about
it. So go on up there to aisle F and register and
make your vote count." Eighty-nine young voters
Chicago is only one rock group that is promot-
ing democracy among the young. The Beach Boys
have embarked on a year-long series of 65 free
concerts in which they hope to encourage 1,000,
000 new registrations. Chicago has delayed issu-
ing its new album — a hefty four-record package
— so that a chart on the voting laws in the 50
states can be included.
A black woman running for the White House
would be a bit far out even in an Allen Drury
novel or so it seemed before Shirley Chisholm
came on the scene. Last week, in her Bcdford-
Stuyvcsant district of Brooklyn with California
Representative Ron Dellums at her side, the
U.S.'s first black Congresswoman announced her
candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomi-
nation bringing the total number of declared
entrants to ten. Why is she running? "To repu-
diate the ridiculous notion that the American
people will not vote for a qualified candidate sim-
ply because he is not white or because she is not
Chisholm will have to work hard to prove her
point. Black politicians and women's groups are
far from united behind her candidacy; George
McGovern and John Lindsay are competing for
the same liberal constituency; and she has neith-
er financial nor organizational resources to make
a serious fight. Chisholm has no illusions; there is
already talk of the No. 2 spot on the ticket, or of
perhaps even mayor of New York City in 1973.
Whatever happens, her bravado is impressive.
"Thiry-six or more persons have been President
of these United States." she said last week. "Ex-
perientially and educationally, I am better than
all, excepting six or seven. I have a near genius IQ
— close to 160. I am a very brilliant-minded
What would President George Wallace do in
his first 100 days in the White House? "Well," he
begins, "I'd hope the war would be over by then.
If not, I'd try and wind it down. I'd go to Con-
gress with a tax-relief bill. I'd institute a program
to start screening welfare recipients. I'd start talk-
ing to our NATO allies about sharing more of the
costs." The voice trails off, then brightens: "What
did you think about Pennsylvania? I just made
one speech." A sharp nudge. Getting down to
cases with the Governor of Alabama is about as
easy as getting the seeds out of cotton without a
gin. On some subjects the answers come, such as
they are, but for the most past — whether out of
political shrewdness or intellectual boredom —
Wallace is as diffuse as the clouds outside.
He would tax foundations and church commer-
cial property, raise the personal exemption to
$1,200. reduce the oil depletion allowance. Would
he redistribute the wealth? "I'm not for sharing
the wealth, leveling everybody. I just want every-
body to pay their share." He would take the $40
billion that he claims is in the foreign aid pipeline
and put it into rapid transit and superhighways.
Farm price parities would go to 85%, even 90%.
He is vague about his program for defense: "I'm
not warlike at all. I just don't believe in gambling
with American security."
If elected, says Wallace, he would put together
a top staff of advisers — maybe even from Har-
vard. "I'm not against intellectuals, just pseudo
intellectuals," he says. His campaign staff now
includes three researchers and many bright aides,
but he makes little use of experts. Says Wallace
triumphantly: "Who's been advising Kennedy
and all these Presidents? None of their advice has
been any good."
being the front runner, v. '>rricd about
stumbling or tai ep. 'there
were terrible pressures ami i we've
had a major setback, but it hasn'l been fal
like a boil has been lanced. I leel a ;ei ■ ol relief
and relaxation. I'm not worried any longer about
making a mistake. I don't have to try to carefully
thread the needle. When you're not tying to do
that, you can do your best. It's the only way to
win. I've always done better as an underdog. I'm
not sure I am an underdog now, but I know I've
got an uphill fight.
"None of us believed we would do as badly in
Florida as we did. Neither did we expect George
Wallace to do as well as he did. He emerged as a
force to be reckoned with. But it also gives us an
issue: all the things he stands for — they're the
real issues. In that sense, it gives us a cutting edge
that will be useful. Nobody else won in Florida. If
we'd spent as much time in Florida as Hubert did.
we would have done as well. We could have
played the numbers game.
"I still don't know what to do about the prob-
lem of spreading ourselves so thin. We have six
primaries coming up in six weeks. All of them are
key, and we're going to give them all equal treat-
ment. What do you do? You can't ignore them,
yet we're spread so damned thin. I suppose if we
had it to do over again we might not have gone
"We haven't been specific enough. We haven't
been sharp, clear, simple and hard-hitting. Take
the radio spots. What I need is my voice speaking
directly, crisply, precisely. My own preference for
television is head-on, me talking. To hell with the
production business. Now the quality of the cam-
paign has emerged in a clear-cut way. Before it
was fuzzy. Now there's a feeling of relief that the
fight is out in the open. There's a nice, clean feel-
ing of being in a fight. In New Hampshire, the
percentage game deprived us of any feeling of vic-
tory. We came out of it with nothing in terms of
morale. But after Florida, strangely enough, we
feel more life.
"There was a feeling of depression for a couple
of hours after the vote started coming in in Flori-
da. I felt we had to review a fundamental deci-
sion: whether to stay in or get out. Some of my
staff was there. We had it out. I asked if this was
the end of the world, a disaster. I meant what I
said, but I also was playing devil's advocate.
None of them had any disposition to quit. But
they weren't really sure what I'd say on television
until I got up to say it. The next day I still
couldn't get unwound. I played the worst golf of
Major: Elementary Education
West Hartford, Conn. Frank Niezgorski
West Hartford, Conn.
Major: Elementary Education
Major: Business Administration
Pleasant Valley. Penn.
Major: Government Andrea Smith
West Islip, N.Y.
Shades of Guy Fawkes
Never had there been such extreme security
measures to guard Queen Elizabeth in her own
capital. Some 6,000 extra police stood duty in the
center of London. Police launches and even frog-
men guarded the Thames river approaches to
Parliament. The building entrance was encircled
by wire netting, and police made four separate
searches through the underground tunnels in
which, exactly 366 years ago, Guy Fawkes' plot to
blow up Parliament had been discovered.
A bomb had gone off just two days earlier in
the 39-story Post Office Tower, London's tallest
building. The blast caused no injuries but sent
glass and masonry crashing almost 500 feet to the
street. A telephone caller claimed that the explo-
sion had been set off by a London faction of the
Irish Republican Army (I.R.A. leaders in Dublin
denied responsibility) and that "the next one will
be the Victoria Tower (of Parliament)."
Nothing came of the threat. Queen Elizabeth
drove up to the House of Lords and opened the
new session of Parliament by reading the Speech
from the Throne. "My ministers are determin-
ed," she said, "that violence in Northern Ireland
shall be brought to an end."
For the present, nothing seems likely to come
of that either. Last week:
► Three terrorists, trying to blow up a police sta-
tion in a Belfast suburb, planted bombs in an ad-
joining pub. "You have ten seconds to get out!"
they shouted toward the bar, but that was not
enough. The toll: three killed, 35 injured (13 of
them women). The police station was virtually
► In another Belfast suburb, terrorists waved cus-
tomers out of a pharmacy and a grocery on either
side of a police station and then set off a bomb
that killed a police inspector.
► Terrorists machine-gunned two plainclothes
detectives who were investigating a burglary in
the Catholic district of Andersonstown. That
brought the toll of slain police to six in 16 days,
and the army retaliated by sealing off Andersons-
town and searching every house. They arrested 28
suspects and seized 3,000 rounds of ammunition,
eight guns and a cache of explosive chemicals.
► In a sweep through a Catholic section of Lon-
donderry, troops came under fire from two sni-
pers. During the exchange, a housewife was shot
As the violence keeps spreading, there are re-
peated rumors, officially denied in London, that
Prime Minister Edward Heath will soon impose
direct rule from London on the embattled prov-
ince. This would hardly change the realities in
Belfast. "We're already so restricted," one Ulster
official complained, "that we have almost to
phone London for permission to flush the toil-
ets." But direct rule would amount to a confes-
sion that efforts at political reform had not
worked as effectively as had violence.
ITT's BigConglomerate of Troubles
A corporation exists by public acceptance.
— ITT Annual Report for 1971
HARDLY any statement could have been more
spectacularly mistimed. When it was written sev-
eral months ago. International Telephone and
Telegraph seemed the beau ideal of corporate
success: under the twelve-year reign of Chairman
and President Harold Sydney Geneen, it had run
up a dazzling profit-growth record by expanding
into almost every conceivable business in some 80
countries round the world. But by the time the
report was issued in March, ITT was enmeshed in
a series of controversies that have seriously un-
dermined its "public acceptance." Indeed, they
have provided a case history of the perils of rela-
tionships — for both sides — between big multi-
national corporations and Government.
ITT has been hit by a public relations version
of the domino effect: one charge against the com-
pany has led to an intensified examination by
newsmen and politicians of just about everything
the company is up to. The troubles began with
the publication of the famous Dita Beard memo
linking the company's offer to help bankroll this
summer's Republican National Convention,
through its Sheraton hotel chain, to the Govern-
ment's settlement of a major antitrust suit against
ITT. The settlement will force ITT to sell several
companies but allows it to keep the big one it real-
ly wanted, Hartford Fire Insurance.
Next, newspaper reporters spotlighted the fact
that some ITT officers had sold substantial
blocks of stock shortly before announcement in
mid-1971 of the settlement — an announcement
that temporarily knocked down the stock price.
Then the assult was heated to new intensity as
Columnist Jack Anderson (TIME cover, April 3)
To millions of white Americans, there is a new
"yellow peril" on the nation's streets and high-
ways this fall. It consists of caravans of that fa-
miliar homey vehicle, the yellow school bus. This
year, however, the school bus has become a sym-
bol of one of the most controversial developments
in American life: the forced transportation of
children away from neighborhood schools to dis-
tant classrooms, in obedience to court-ordered
Until recently, judicial rulings that schools
must integrate were largely limited to the South,
where Jim Crow laws long made segregation of
the races in education a reality of life. Now some
courts are declaring that segregation in the North
must be dismantled as thoroughly as it was in the
South, at least where school boards have contrib-
uted to keeping classes segregated. The forced
busing produced by this stand has caused an ex-
plosive outburst of anger and hatred that has vast
implications for the future of domestic politics,
the public schools and U.S. education itself.
published authentic-looking ITT memos discrib-
ing a 1970 plan to prevent Marxist Salvador Al-
lende from taking office as President of Chile by-
causing "economic collapse" in that country. And
most recently, Democratic politicos have been
decrying the fact that ITT has paid only relatively
modest current federal and Canadian taxes —
less than 25% — on its mammoth earnings.
The weekend in New Orleans was billed as a
super sports spectacular. When all the drumbeat-
ing and body crunching were over, however, the
result was a pair of super slaughters. First, Heav-
yweight Champion Joe Frazier bludgeoned Chal-
lenger Terry Daniels to the canvas five times be-
fore the referee mercifully ended the mismatch in
the fourth round. Then the Dallas Cowboys took
over where Frazier left off, pounding the Miami
Dolphins into the Poly-Turf for four long, punish-
Among other things, the Cowboys' dominance
of Super Bowl VI destroyed a myth. Going into
the game, the Dolphins were likened to the New
York Mets of 1969, the pesky upstarts who won
the World Series against lopsided odds. Like the
miracle Mets, the Dolphins were a Cinderella
team that rallied from defeat to challenge for the
championship. They were young. They had the
rabid backing of their fans. They made a habit of
come-from-behind victories. And, headed by
those happy Hungarians, Running Backs Larry
Csonka and Jim Kiick, they professed the kind of
fraternity-brother togetherness that promised to
The Cowboys, on the other hand, came on as a
gang of jaded old pros more interested in winning
salary increases than games. They were called
"unemotional." They supposedly reflected the
cold, clincial approach of Coach Tom Landry and
the computers he used to analyze the Dolphins'
defenses. They had failed to win the Big Game so
often in the past that some of their own fans la-
beled them "Choke artists." Worse yet, the team
was reported to be riven by dissent. The surly si-
lence of Running Back Duane Thomas, in fact,
gave rise to the rumor that the moody black
Cowboys' star would not even bother to suit up
for the game.
Not a chance. Driven by pride and the promise
of a $15,000 payoff for each player on the winning
team, Thomas and the rest of the Cowboys rolled
over Miami like an automated machine. In the
battle of the quarterbacks, the Dolphins' Bob
Griese proved no match for the Cowboys' Roger
Stubach. Griese, who gave up a costly fumble and
an interception, was stymied at every turn by the
Cowboys' tenacious Doomsday Defense. Stau-
bach, meanwhile, piloted the Cowboys' ball-con-
trol offense to prfection. sending Running Backs
Thomas, Walt Garrison and Calvin Hill through
holes as broad as a boulevard, he set up a pair of
neatly executed scoring passes. Final score: Dal-
las 24, Miami 3.
What Nixon Brings Home from Moscow
DOWN a red-carpeted stairway came the two
men, walking to a simple table beneath the giant
gilt chandelier of the Kremlin's St. Vladimir Hall.
Protocol aides laid blue and red leather folders
before them. One of the men joked about the
number of times he had to sign the documents.
Then Richard Nixon and Leonid Bre/hnev rose.
Handshakes, champagne, toasts. With some vari-
ations, the scene had become familiar, even repet-
itive, by the time the summit ended.
The particular document signed and sealed
with such pomp was the most notable in a series
of agreements that the President brings back
from the Soviet Union this week: the long-ex-
pected undertaking to limit nuclear weapons, not
an end to the costly arms race but still a sign of
hope and good sense. Other, lesser agreements
had come with similar ceremony almost every
day. it had all been stage-managed carefully and
the accords had been worked on for months or
even years. Theoretically, they could have been
revealed to the world without the Kremlin
spectacular. Yet the way in which they were
signed and sealed gave them special import.
Many of those who watched the week unfold in
Moscow concluded that this summit the most
important since Potsdam in 1945 and probably
the most important Soviet political event since
Stalin's death could change world diplomacy.
It was all the more impressive because it seemed
not so much a single, cataclysmic event but part
of a process, part of a world on the move.
The summit certainly has not transformed the
Soviet Union, or wiped out the problems and
animosities between the U.S. and Russia. But
when Richard Nixon returns home this week after
visits to Teheran and Warsaw, he will bring back
a set of significant new facts — or a confirmation
of facts that are gradually emerging.
► The meeting underscored the drive toward
detente based on mutual self-interest — especially
economic self-interest on the part of the Soviets,
who want trade and technology from the West.
None of the agreements are shatterproof, and
some will lead only to future bargaining. But the
APOLLO 16 ON EVE OF LAUNCH
fact that lliev touched so many areas suggested
Nixon's strategy: he wanted to involve all of the
Soviet leadership across the board trade,
health, science in ways that would make it dif-
ficult later to reverse the trends set at the summit.
► For better or for worse, the meeting reaf-
firmed that there are still only two superpowers,
despite all the recent talk of a multipolar world.
The Russians seemed bent on showing that Mos-
cow is the joint capital of world power, sharing
superpower status equally — and only with
Washington. They wanted to demonstrate that
Richard Nixon's phenomenal week in Peking was
simply that a phenomenon, while in Moscow
the hard realities of arms, technology and billions
of dollars were being settled or shaped. To say
that Nixon had succeeded in playing China off
against Russia and vice versa would be putting it
far too crudely, and would be premature at that.
But U.S. policy has more room for balance and
maneuver — a situation of some risk but consid-
AS Richard Nixon prepares to fly to Peking this
week, he is reading, among other things, some of
the writings of the remarkable poet-politician
who will be his host. The haunting, prophetic
verse quoted above, written in 1956, is included
along with the eight thick black volumes of politi-
cal and cultural notes that were put together by
Henry Kissinger to brief the President for his his-
toric mission to China. A year ago, the very idea
that Nixon, or any other U.S. Chief Executive,
would visit China on a good-will mission would
have seemed absurd. But not only the mountain
goddess is startled these days by how the world
The Peking summit fairly shimmers with the
kind of historic aura that Richard Nixon dearly
treasures — the leader of the world's most power-
ful nation meeting with the ruler of the most pop-
ulous. Never, perhaps, have two men who so
dramatically epitomize the conflicting forces of
modern history ever sat as equals at one negotiat-
ing table: Mao, the self-styled heir of Marx and
Lenin and revolutionary leader of China's revolu-
tionary masses; Nixon, elected spokesman of the
world's richest, most advanced capitalist society
and once the archetypal Cold Warrior. Even if
nothing happens at their meeting — and no dra-
matic breakthrough is in sight — the reopening of
a U.S.-China dialogue has fundamentally altered
the power structure of the globe.
The Long Reign of
J. Edgar Hoover
JOHN EDGAR HOOVER'S death at
freshed memories of an extraordinary fund of
Americana a long, single-minded and compli-
cated life that became a unique national presence.
Hoover and the I Bl were one creator and cre-
ation. He served eight Presidents as the world's
most powerful policeman. With a genius for ad-
ministration and popular myth, he fashioned his
career as an improbable bureaucratic morality
played peopled by bad guys and G-men. The
drama worked well enough when everyone agreed
on the villains "Pretty Boy" Floyd, John Dil-
linger, Nazi agents but finally curdled some-
what in more ambiguous days.
Almost no one ever challenged Hoover's per-
sonal ethics, only the truculently moralistic and
political code he followed and the methods he
sometimes used to enforce it. Even at the end, he
was a difficult target, for the vast police organiza-
tion that he built almost singlehanded, which to-
day has 19,401 employees, including 8,586 special
agents, has over the years been astonishingly un-
contaminated by outside political influence. The
number of FBI agents convicted of a
crime: none. Hoover's bureau set the
standard and wrote the rules for effective
law enforcement throughout the world.
No criticism could retract from his ex-
traordinary achievement — the difficult
establishment in a turbulent democracy of
a national law-enforcement agency that
was honest, expert and free from partisan
Hoover once considered becoming a Presby-
terian minister, but he obviously had a vocation
elsewhere. The son of a Washington civil servant,
he worked as a Library of Congress clerk while
taking night courses at George Washington Uni-
versity. He earned a law degree in 1916 and a
master's a year later.
His bureaucratic rise was rapid. He joined the
Justice Department in 1917, and two years later
was head of a new general intelligence division
ordered to study subversives during the "Palmer
Raids," an anti-Bolshevist dragnet that made
McCarthyism a generation later seem a model of
tolerance. It was Hoover's first encounter with
Communism, which all of his life he regarded as
"the greatest menace free civilization has ever
Little Compton, R.I.
Major: Government James Schneider
Major: Elementary Education
South Braintree, Mass.
Major: Elementary Education
Hyde Park, Mass.
Major: Elem. Education
West Hartford, Conn.
Major: Elem. Education
Major: Elem. Education
Glen Cove, N.Y.
Major: Elem. Education
Disabilities & Elem. Ed.
Kingston, Jamaica W.I.
Major: Elem. Education
Major: Elem. Education
Major: Elem. Education
East Hartland, Conn.
West Hartford, Conn.
Major: Elem. Education
Turners Falls, Mass.
Hyde Park, Mass.
New Canaan, Conn.
Seniors Not Pictured
William Adario Jr.
William Hovey Jr.
John Lawton Jr.
James McCaffrey Jr.
As President Nixon increased the bombings over North Vietnam and mined
Haiphong Harbor the students mobilized to put some pressure on the President by
striking. The zeal of the 1970 strikes didn't exist on the campuses throughout the
U.S. The present economic condition of the country prevented many students from
striking because they were unwilling to face dismissal from college, because of the
high price of tuitions and lack of jobs. The zeal of 1970 wasn't there because no
students had been killed at Kent or Jackson St. Those two campuses which were a
bed of turmoil in 1970, the students now were throwing frisbees instead of rocks.
^^5!? , *P'W!S^^^^^^^^^™*5je
May 24 Wednesday: Cocktail Parly at President Hal'er's House.
May 26 Friday: Dinner Dance at the Drapkin Student Center,
May 27 Saturday: Senior Breakfast then followed by Ciraduation Rehearsal.
May 28 Sunday: Commencement Exercises, Graduation, and Luncheon.
Cecil H. Rose
03 rs *<
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' — i
Commencement Address By Dr. Arland F. Christ-Janer
MAKING A DIFFERENCE •_
You have heard all about change and future shock, so I will not try to add to the hundreds of pages of that mate-
rial. However, the press of completing your degree requirements, and your commitments to matters in which you
believe deeply might have conspired to make you miss noting several significant developments in these past several
months regarding your future, which are rather central to the nature of your survival.
Some months ago, the V<?n } ork SJjif-s carried an article about a freshman class in medical school at Yale in
which the professor opened his class with the question, "Because of the capabilities of electrical stimulation of the
brain, E.S.B., a central question which we should be addressing ourselves to this year is what kind of human beingj
do we wish to construct'?" The implications here are rather immense and certainly awesome.
The realitites which will be our constant and common companions in the era ahead will force us to acknoweldge
and hopeful!) deal effectively with such concepts as electrical stimulation of the brain by which specific character-
istics and traits can be introduced into individuals; genetic manipulation, which could result in the control of large
segments of the population in order that they might embody those attributes which have been predetermined; and
cloning, a probability through which a single cell can be developed to reproduce exactly the entity from which that
cell is taken. R|| If^A lfi Biltfl
As we run down such a list, certain things strike rather forcefully. First of all, we are talking about exciting, sci-
entific advancements, and we are talking about human beings. We are also talking about something which no-
body, as yet, has really articulated strongly enough. In all of these matters, who determines? Who makes the deci-
ons about the alterations' W ho makes the determin itions about genetic characteristics? Who decides what kinds
human beings we might construct? Who should have the power?
he answer to these questn i in la e part is it has to be vou And that is why what has gone on here at Cur
which unknowns are now introduced into our Ivies will require that you draw upon the very best of what has been
offered to you by your teachers and through your studies. It means also a never-ending continuation of study and
The intention of the academic program here has been to introduce you to your mind so that you might deal cog-
nitively with abstractions and understand more fully responses to uncertainty. Your studies have also been intend-
ed to help you to refine the powers of your intellect in order that you may gain that degree of intellectual equilibri-
um and resilience with which to respond —■ with intelligence and creativity and wisdom and insight and hope — to
the unknown forces that will exert themselves upon you. They will surely buffet you about, and overwhelm and
engulf you if you have hot been diligent in the undertaking which brought you to this campus some years ago.
By engaging you in an academic program designed! to require the development of the skills of reasoning, of ana-
lyzing, of judging, of experimenting, of communicating, and of selecting alternatives with sensitive and informed
discrimination, this college has given you the kinds of tools with which you can effectively approach the future.
Also — and. although at times it may have seemed imperceptible I am persuaded that through your encounters
with the liberal arts and through the disciplines of studying and scholarship and learning, you feve come to hold as
your own a value system which is a point of departure and a logic for your decision-making. Your generation has
told us that this is so. Indeed, without a value system, we cannot answer the original questions about who decides
and on what basis the decisions are made — and in whom we can trust. We are talking about a future in which you
really cannot cop out. You can not simply not care. Anyone who is going to be alive in the years ahead will be part
of a world and of a society in which these things and more will be going -on and. will* be hapfening. The issue for
each.of you is, what role will you elect to play and prepare yourselves for? The future is unavoidable, it need not be
a time of apprehension and disillusionment..,! t can be wondrous and filled with endless possibilities for the creation
of a kind of a society in which mankind can reach a greater senses f self-fulfillment and in which each human being
has a better chance for coming into his rightful heritage and opportunity.
But the days ahead are going to be tough. They are going to take"guts'l..and wisdom. if you are to lend credi-
bility to what you have been saying these past years, you are going to have to work hard, keeping your aims high
and firmly before you. You're going to have to get into the mud of life, and that may make you dirty and sweaty.
But that is about where the problems are, and worthy buildings have been built out of mud and straw.
You will have to perceive the matters of man's creations with a more enlarged perspective than other genera-
tions have done. One of the problems of our educational system has long been our preoccupation with certain or
sure solutions and defined success for every situation. I have nothing against either except that I believe that they
are more relative than they are final. We have addressed ourselves to problem-solving as being the consequence,of
analysis, synthesis, and then the solution. We have teneded to feel that if we studied the, problem long enough anc
hard enough we could come up with the "the answer." The fast-changing tempo or our times and the insertion ol
unknowns with which we must live daily have tended to compound themselves into a series of circumstances in
which our solutions are never adequately forthcoming, because we have moved past the point in which the solution
is relevant anymore. We become disenchanted and negative because we sense our failure and inadequacies — as
defined in traditional terms.
As change thrusts itself upon us I believe that it is going to become more and more apparent that the base for
our problem-solving and decision-making will be more in terms of probabilities. That is to say, we will not have
the time or the insights to determine the final solutions — if indeed there ever were any. We wjll have to act in a
kind of uncertainty based upon reasoned probabilities. Alternative courses of actios and decisions will have to be
made on the basis of wellfounded presumptions which acknowledge a sense of incompleteness, but nevertheless are
reasoned attempts to meet the daily confrontations of the unknown or un-understood forces which exert them-
selves upon us as individuals and as a society. B^^P^B*^^ ^H
As we deal with probabilities and decisions, it seems to me we must also acknowledge the implications of
quenccs with greater understanding. One of the faults of our society is that we have always tended to think of
thing at a time without realizing the interrelatedness of the issues and problems which set themselves before
That is to .,i\ , there is a certain synthsis or interrelatedness and interdependence of the forces with which we
An example of this would be the wheel. In and of itself, the wheel has made many advances and has contrilu
i kc f oi
to the welfare ol mankind. At the same time, no one adequately foresaw that the wheel has, lor example creat
the car and that the car, in turn, has created additional problems which might have been anticipated if in our da
sion-making we viewed things with a more synoptic perspective. In the future, the mistakes we make as a conseqi
ence of not seeing and being sensitive to the interrelatedness of problems will be much more immediate and mu<
more serious. A single item of good news of invention or discovery creates an impact which would be lesser
were acknowledged that the consequences of it might precipitate some configurations which work
fare of individuals or society. Therefore, we tend to ignore results until they stagger us. We need
nergistic approach to problem-solving. Our approaches to the issues and problems and opportui
must be more anticipatory than in other times. Ramifications are a part of the responsibility.
As we deal with probabilities and consequences in this way, it is evident that therewill also be mistal -
calculated chances must be taken. Uncertainty will be our constant and feared companion. This tends lo n
an insecure world, because no one can ennunciate the ultimate answers with respect to certain issues I h<
cy, therefore, is to search for illusive security, even though our senses tell us it is illusory. Whenever anyone
we hope to hear answers - answers that please us and agree with our prejudices it's easier that w;
"knowing ones" are especially persuasive and seductive if they speak with exclamation points after every sentence
shock us with obvious controversy and language. The "ennuciator" makes it unnecessary for us to think things out
for ourselves. He removes the necessity of the rigorous discipline of reflection and the solitude and aloneness of
contemplation. These "leaders" excuse us from our own obligations to work at righting the wrongs and of making
the imperfect a little bit better.
We assume the role of spectators — the audience - we abdicate our rightful authorit
termination of social policies. We drink beer and we cheer, but we don't listen or truly hear We dream of times
past and place our hope in days yet to come. In the process to authenticate the rationale for our existence
"rap but we don't care enough to do anything about our individual responsibilities for the welfare of our socie
We embellish our Utopian of Weltanschauung, world view, forgetting that it all starts with each individn?
must be first.
As we address ourselves to the problems of existence in a time of swiftness of change and the constancy of un-
knowns, in a time where our problem-solving will have to be dealt with on the basis of calculated and reasoned
chance and where consequences will have significant implications for all of the interrelated parts of the problem
we must focus on the issue of success and failur. How are they to be defined? we have tended to be one-dimensional'
in our definitions of success and of failure. Failure is always the easier of the two to define sort of like sin Fail-
ure has tended to be seen as the inability of an individual to "measure up" usually to someone else's standards
obviously it is his own fault. Likewise we have tended to define success rather simplistically. without realizing
that in all success, there are the seeds or the ingredients of failure as well; rather like Greek tragedy where the
seeds ot destruction lie within the virtues of the individual .
I make a point of this because I feel that in the time ahead, all of us are going to have to get used to living rrtore
comfortably with the fact that we cannot always solve every problem in terms of the final success Ifldeed our ex-
pectancy can no longer be that ourconclusionswill lead to a totally successful outcome which is complete but only
that they will lead to a result less likely to meet with adverse consequences than certain alternate positions or
courses of action. It is this matter of failure within success and success a part of failure that makes certainty so
Thus, I hope that at Curry College they have offered each of vou an opportunity to take a course in Failure 301 '•
We have always taught our students how to handle success. We have done less well bv them in terms of how they
are to hack it out after society has made a judgment that whatever they have done is to be evaluated as a failure I
When a seeming mistake works out well, we call it serendipity, but hold fast to our definitions You will in your
lives more frequently experience checkmate, often in areas over which you have no control, than deftly plaved'and
spectacular victory. That is what the course should be about. I suppose it is what vou have bothered 'to learn thai
you carry into another game that really matters, more than the loss.
Here at Curry College I do hope that at times you have been able to sit and just think and gain some perspective
ot where you are, of what kind of human being you really are. of what all of this has jealfiuneant^-aoaTthese
years, and ot how you can incorporate this educational experience into your lives in such a way that you can 20 out
to wherever you're joing and ixrafeep difference; make a difference because of what you have rained here at Curry
College; make a difference that you ever lived at all. *'. fc
I think you, will do these things, because you will be compelled^ do them. In your studies vou have been co
tronted by the great minds and ideas of all times and a summation of all that has preceded you', and vou have had
placed before you in inescapable ways and in undeniable ways your responsibilities as human beines and as child-
ren ol God. I do not believe you will deny what you know you must do and be. Also, I know you wihWo the*
things, because the time ahead will be filled with potential adventure and meaningful opportunities and vou are
going to be right m the middle of things. You will acquit yourselves as people and as citizens with stvle di°ni
honor because you are blessed by being young and believing and because vou have in many ways already en
ciated your priorities. Who can make a difference? ■ " '
To every man there openeth
a way and ways and a way
the low soul, gropes th
and the high soul tak
on the misty flats beL
Who has ever been better prepared to m
ery man decideth
the way "his soul shall go
Commencement address delivered by Arland F. Christ-Janer, President of
Massachusetts on Mav 28, 197."
In this yearbook we tried to communicate a message of Curry as it was from September 15, 1971 to May 28,
1972. We felt that message was one of change. We tried to capture the mood of the campus which was a very de-
manding task since each staff member felt this could be conveyed in many ways.
Yearbooks aren't for now! Yearbooks are photographical records of the events which happened during the year.
Some night three to five years from now, you will appreicate your Curryer. A old friend or a lazy summer night
may be instrumental in you pulling your 1972 Curryer out from a forgotten space on your book-shelf where it has
collected a layer of dust. You sit down and glance through the book recalling concerts, professors and friends who
shared the good times but also the bad. Yearbooks are like fine wines they improve with age.
Working on the yearbook has been an experience in my life that never will be forgotten, I have met many people
some who will be friends for life. After the book has been completed it probably is one of the most satisfying feel-
ings. I have received the cooperation of many people which made my task easier.
I wish to thank Bob Murphy our American Yearbook Representative, Warren Bazirgan our Advisor, and Mike
Marston our photographer from Dodge-Murphy.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS
The Patriots Are Happy
To Salute Curry College
And To Thank President
John S. Hafer, The Faculty
And The Students For The
Our Teams In Recent Years
WE ARE PLEASED
TO BE AMONG THE
CO MP A NIES SER VI NG
THE STUDENTS OF
A. A. WILL CORP.
PIONEER LIQ UOR
CHARLES C. COPELAND
Abbadessa, Joann M; 1 17 B 219Th St.; Breezy Point,
Abbott, Lynne S; 72 36 136 St.; Queens, N.Y.
Abeles, Martha A; 131 Winifred St.; Worcester, Mass.
Adams, Judith A; 49 White St.; Clark Mills, N.Y.
Adario, William A; 120 Charles St.; Cambridge, Mass.
Agranovitch, Abby Sue; 33 Montgomery Lane;
Ahearn, James J; 189 Lake Shore Dr.; Marlboro, Mass.
Ahrensdorf, Robert E J; 128 E 70Th St.; New York,
Albaugh, Philip S; 63 No Leyden St.; Brockton, Mass.
Alexander, Mary N; 24 Alexander Dr.; E Hartford,
Aliciene, Ronald; 203 Britton Ave.; Stoughton, Mass.
Allen, Frances; 31 E St.; Hull, Mass.
Allen, Glen A; 1 10 Atlantic Ave.; Marblehead, Mass.
Allyn, Stewart R; 125 Boston Post Rd.; Wayland, Mass.
Alpert, Joel D; 61 Evelyn Rd.; Needham, Mass.
Anacone, William C; 73 Indian Trail; Duxbury, Mass.
Andersen, Maja; 45 Parker St.; Watertown, Mass.
Anderson, Karen D; 56 West Brother Dr.; Greenwich,
Angulo, German; KRA 5 1 B 76 136; Barranquilla,
Ansell, Robert L; 12 Peacock Farm Rd.; Lexington,
Antinarella, Robert J; 26 Grove St.; Turners Falls,
Appel, Roy; 33 Lynn Ave; Hull, Mass.
Arata, Claire A; 1 Thornton Rd.; Holbrook, Mass.
Aronovitz, Louis B; 417 Washington St.; Brookline,
Austin, George; 9 West Hill Dr.; W Hartford, Conn.
Ayers, Donald M; 29 Wynot Rd.; Braintree, Mass.
Baker, Dorothy M; 8 Breck St.; Milton, Mass.; Baker,
Baker, Dudley S; 370 Brooklawn Dr.; Rochester, N.Y.
Baker, Kenneth F; 61 Appleton St.; No Quincy, Mass.
Bargende, Jane E; 26 Rockwood Rd.; Hingham, Mass.
Barrash, Marvin W; 1 Samwood Ct.; Pikesville, Md.
Barrett, Marie F; 3 Chesterfield Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Barrett, Margaret F; 6 Tracy Wood Rd.; Canton, Mass.
Bascom, Carol Y; 253 North Broadway; Yonkers, N.Y.
Baumer, Mary A; 49 Maple ST.: Princeton, N.J.
Baxter, Bruce J; 1 13 Thatcher St.; Milton, Mass.
Beagan, Allen T; 1 12 Greenvale Ave.; E Weymouth,
Beale, Sara; 1035 Brush Hill Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Beatty Jr, Edward; 19 Loraine Ave.; Brockton, Mass.
Beck Jr, Edwin J; 32 Sumac Rd.; Quincy, Mass.
Belden, Martha S; 37 Queens Way; Camillus, N.Y.
Belink, Debra; 31 Mass Ave.; Boston, Mass.
Benoit, Joseph M; 530 Morton St.; Stoughton, Mass.
Benedict, Edward H; 70 Sunset Rd.; Bay Shore, N.Y.
Bercume, Christine E; 312 Rawson St.; Leicester, Mass.
Beresin, Sue A; 8 Cornell Rd.; Danbury, Conn.
Berino, Kenneth A; 70 Willow Dr.; New Rochelle, N.Y.
Berkowitz, Beth R; 506 Esplanade; Pelham Manor,
Bernbach, Michael S; 144 West 86Th St.; New York,
Bevans, Susan B; 101 Crabtree Rd.; Squantum, Mass.
Bladis, Mark R; 21 Astoria St.; Mattapan, Mass.
Blake, Gary M; 128 Greenfield St.; Seeknonk, Mass.
Blank, Lisa S; 2095 Van Cortlandt Cir.; Yorktown Hts,
Bleecker, Stephen D; 1380 Winton Rd.; Rochester, N.Y.
Blosvern, Fern J; 165 Glen View Terr.; New Haven,
Blumenthal, Lester H; 32 Marlboro St.; Norwood,
Boileau, David L; 21 Astoria St.; Mattapan, Mass.
Boltz, Beverly T; 17 Fairbanks St.; Brookline, Mass.
Bonacci, Gary M; 106 Fieldboro Dr.; Trenton, N.J.
Boochever, Allison J; 360 Dover Rd.; Westwood, Mass.
Bork, Barbara C; 55 Ridgewood Rd.; Irvington, N.J.
Bornstein, Andrew R; 24 Travis Dr.; Newton, Mass.
Boyle, Michael P; 46 Middlefield Dr.; E Hartford, Conn.
Bramati, Nicholas E; 321 Kear St.; Yorktown Hts, N.Y.
Braude, Daniel; 197 Calumet St.; Roxbury, Mass.
Braver, Debra L; 1023 Windermere Dr.; Philadelphia,
Bray, Elizabeth K; 720 Milton Rd.; Rye, N.Y.
Brazee, Carol A; 52 S Maple St.; Westfield, Mass.
Breton, Blynn B; 207 Malts Ave.; W Islip, N.Y.
Bressler, Ellen; 97 Cross Ridge Rd.; Chappaqua, N.Y.
Brett, Patricia, 895 Perry Lane; Teaneck, N.J.
Bromfield, Ellen B; 88 Milton St.; Milton, Mass.
Brown, Harold D A; 370 Common St.; Dedham, Mass.
Brown, John S; 1239 Farragut PI N E; Washington D.C.
Brown, Robert B; 14 Calvin Rd.; Newtonville, Mass.
Brown, Stephen W; 44 Fox Run Rd.; So Hamilton,
Bruce, Charles M; Vialle SS Pietro E; Rome, Italy
Bucchianeri, James A; 22 Claredon St.; Quincy, Mass.
Buckley, Daniel P; 61 Pond St.; Avon, Mass.
Bunker, Kathleen M; 66 Cedar Crest Rd.; Canton,
Burley, Kenneth J; 151 Beal Rd.; Waltham, Mass.
Burns, Patrick T; 80 Morris Ave.; W Hartford, Conn.
Burton, Craig A; 82 Kimball Rd.; Dedham, Mass.
Bussen, Timothy K; 370 Common St.; Dedham, Mass.
Butler, Thomas S; 582 Blue Hill Ave.; Milton, Mass.
Butz, Sharon M; 1 1 Knapp St.; Somerville, Mass.
Cacciatore, Joseph M; 80 High St.; Waltham, Mass.
Cahill, Daniel F; 121 Howard St.; Rockland, Mass.
Cain, Christine Y; Box 107; Skaneateles, N.Y.
Calabretta, Alfred F J; RFD 1; Woodstock, Conn.
Calabro, Judith; 1 1 Rose Ave.; So Braintree, Mass.
Calish, Susan R; 32 Fairway Rd.; Chestnut Hill, Mass.
Callahan, Christophr J; 14 Johns Rd.; Holyoke, Mass.
Callahan, David M; 82 River PL; Dedham, Mass.
Callahan, Mark S; 97 Kilsyth Rd.; Brookline, Mass.
Camara, Patricia L; 251 Bay St.; Taunton, Mass.
Campbell, Roosevelt, 2 Smith St.; Roxbury, Mass.
Carbino, James J; 3 Whalen Rd.; Hopkington, Mass.
Cardinale, Steven; 304 Alpine Dr.; Peekskill, N.Y.
Caron, Paul G; 6 Lawrence St.; Salem, Mass.
Carroll, Cynthia S; 59 Foxwood Dr.; Somerset, N.J.
Carsons, Beth L; 776 Washington St.; Baldwin, N.Y.
Cary, Cynthia; 308 Shore St.; Falmouth, Mass.
Carvalho, Albert; 39 North Pleasant St.; Taunton,
Carver, Martin A; 42 Joan Rd.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Casano, David V; 465 Guy Park Ave.; Amsterdam,
Cataldo, Donna L; 1811 Washington St.; Braintree,
Centi, Helene M; 18 Grant Ave.; Amsterdam, N.Y.
Centore, Steven T; 79 Sierra Rd.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Cerniglia, Rosalinda; 57 Bradyll Rd.; Weston, Mass.
Chadderdon, Lynn; 1 White Birch Ridge; Weston, Conn.
Chalke, William J; 357 Hingham St.; Rockland, Mass.
Chansky, Gregory L; 140 Belmont St.; Maiden, Mass.
Chapin, Ronald; 145 South Branch Pkwy.; Springfield,
Chapski, Stephen A; 86 Nichols St.; Everett, Mass.
Charle, William M; 309 Lapine Way; Short Hills, N.J.
Chase, Mark; Fairhaven Dr.; Mattapoisett, Mass.
Chick, Lois J; Box 52; Milton, Mass.
Christenssen, John E; 4300 Wailai Ave.; Honolulu,
Cincotta, Stephen S; 13 Ripley St.; Waltham, Mass.
Cocuzza, Dianna M; 53 Yale St.; Maplewood, N.J.
Coffman, Robert S; 107 Cammot Lane; Fayetteville,
Cohen, Donald S; 32 16 Sheffield Terr.; Fair Lawn,
Cohen, Jonathan S; 8 Oak Hill Dr.; Oyster Bay, N.Y.
Cohen, Leah A; 45 N Maple Ave.; Park Ridge, N.J.
Cohen, Robin S; Box 72 Maple Ave; Pine Bush, N.Y.
Cohen, Wayne R; 165 West End Ave.; Buffalo, N.Y.
Coleman Jr, Riehard W; 350 Bacon St.; Waltham,
Collins, Arthur J; 10 Rumford St.; W Hartford, Conn.
Collins, Janet Anne; 176 Clarkson Ave.; Brooklyn, N.Y.
Connelly, Robert H; 9 Ericson St.; Belmont, Mass.
Connolly, Christine S; 63 Independence Ave.;
Conway, Timothy; Lake Valley Rd.; Morristown, N.J.
Cooke, Larry A; 298 Concord St.; Framingham, Mass.
Coombs, David D; 13 Mt Pleasant St.; Hyde Park,
Cooper, Randall S: 848 Brush Hill Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Cooper, William E; 14 Cherry Vale Ave.; Springfield,
Corbo, Joseph A; 163 Lake St.; Weymouth, Mass.
Cordes, William R; 201 Ayliffe Ave.; Westfield, N.J.
Corey, Judith A; 220 Crescent St.; Rockland, Mass.
Consentino, Vincent J; 23 Spruce Dr.; Naugatuck, Conn.
Coulsey, Gerald A; 300 River St.; Weymouth, Mass.
Cramer, Alan C; 50 Fairfield Ave.; Cranford, N.J.
Crepon, Claudia A; Box 144, Watertown, Conn.
Crooks, Thomas N; 7 Sanlin Ave.; Norton, Mass.
Cullen Jr, William A; 45 Calvin St.; Braintree, Mass.
Cunningham, Barbara A; 19 Dresser Ave.; Chicopee,
Cunningham, Norman L, 34Countrywood Dr.; Morris
Curren, James J; 84 Templeton St.; W Haven, Conn.
Currie, Daniel O; 17 High St.; Chelmsford, Mass.
Czajkowski, Laura J; 16 Prescott Turn; Clark, N.J.
Dacey, Robert B; 1 1 1 Otis St.; Milton, Mass.
Dachenhausen, Patricia; P O Box 78; Ruby, N.Y.
Dale Jr, John J; 1984 Greenwood Ave.; Trenton, N.J.
Dalessio, Richard S; 74 Granite St.; Medfield, Mass.
Daly, Michael J; USOM V; APO San Francisco, Calif.
Dalzell, James P; 161 Clare Ave.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Dancey, Michael J; 62 Patterson Ave.; Shrewsbury, N.J.
Danton, Bernard C; 1 16 Bartholdi Ave.; Jersey City, N.J.
Dareff, Sheila; 17 Fairbanks St.; Brookline, Mass.
Danzig, Steven D; 5 Douglas PL.; Eastchester, N.Y.
Davies, Debra; 50 Butler Rd; Scarsdale, N.Y.
Davis, Deborah; 33 Shoreland Dr.; Madison, Conn.
DeFeo, James J; 15 Argyle Ct.; Summit, N.J.
DeFeo, Neil A; 58 Davis St.; Maiden, Mass.
DeFillipo, James F; 214 Third Ave.; Pelham. N.Y.
DePolo, Elissa A; Jordan Lane; Stamford, Conn.
DeSua, Joseph P; 77 Sierra Rd.; Hyde Park, Mass.
DeVaughn, Burnis C; 22 Central Dr.; Stoughton, Mass.
DeVincentis, Joseph A; 39 Webster St.; Maiden, Mass.
Dea, Joseph C; 101 Meadowbrook Rd.; N Plainfield,
DelGrosso, Michael; 1 Ashmont Ave.; Newton, Mass.
DellaPaolera, Elizabeth; 281 School St.; Watertown,
Deming, Esther C; Box 49 Valley Falls Rd.; Melrose,
Demsey, Michael R; 22 Gail Dr.; New Rochelle, N.Y.
Denis, Rona R; 16 So Stone Ave.; Elmsford, N.Y.
Dervan, Peter D; 207 High St.; Newburyport, Mass.
Desmond, Paul L; 133 Richland Rd.; Norwood, Mass.
Devlin, James C; 124 Main St.; Jaffrey, N.H.
Dexter, Lewis; 19 Grover St.; Walpole, Mass.
DiCicco, Stephen B; 221 Sumner St.; Norwood, Mass.
Diamond, Edward L; 338 Copeland St.; Quincy, Mass.
Dickson, Elizabeth S; 2158 Water St.; Dighton, Mass.
DiMarsico, Frank P; 133 Harvington Dr.; Rochester,
DiPacc, Maria G; 32 Clayton PI.; Albany, N.Y.
DiPaolo, Annette M; 185 Hollis Ave.; Braintree, Mass.
Dillof, Richard A; 24 Farmstead Lane; Glcnhead. N.Y.
Dippert, Thomas M; 140 Tunxis Rd.; W Hartford,
Dolan, Eileen E; 82 Paddy Hill [Jr.; Rochester, N.Y.
Dolan, John E; 594 Barrett Ave.; Haverford, Penn.
Domagala, Peter P; 265 E 200Th St.; Bronx, N.Y.
Don Jr, Theodore J; 87 Whilewood Rd.; Westwood,
Donze, Charles A; 150 Nicholas Rd.; Cohasset. Mass.
Doolittle, William C; 19 Columbia Dr.; Milford. Turin.
Dorn, Brenda A; 209 Morningside Dr.; Trenton, N.J.
Doscher, Richard C; 370 Common St.; Dedham, Mass.
Dowd, Joan M; 18 Pinedale Lane; Canton, Mass.
Doyle, Daniel E; 21 Dorchester St.; Waltham, Mass.
Duca, Doris A; 95 Greglawn Dr.; Clifton, N.J.
Dudasik Jr, George R; 20 Marlboro Rd.; Clifton, N.J.
DuFine, Elaine V; 445 E 80th St.; New York, N.Y.
Dugan, Margaret P; 45 Columbine Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Dukas, George C; 74 Berlin St.; Dedham, Mass.
Dusza, Anastasia M; 9 Carmen St.; Dorchester, Mass.
Earls, Christopher B; 16 Garden PL; Cincinnati, Ohio
Edelstein, Fay; 19 Kingsbury Rd.; Canton, Mass.
Edwards, Robert P; 104 20 Queens Blvd.; Forest Hills,
Ellis Jr, Robert H; 396 Moose Hill St.; Sharon, Mass.
Ellis, Robert L; 69 Berkeley Rd.; Dedham, Mass.
Ellsworth, Kevin L; 46 Glen Hill Rd.; Wilton, Conn.
Elmer, Robert E; 743 East St.; Dedham, Mass.
Erieg Jr, 3 Dover Ave.; Garden City, N.Y.
Esposito, Toni M; 1 1 Garfield Ave.; N Haven, Conn.
Ermatinger, Jean L; 224 Shorewood Dr.; Webster, N.Y.
Evensen, Richard A; 1 Valleywood Circle; Winchester,
Everett, Deborah J; 323 DeMott Ave.; Teaneck, N.J.
Fabiaschi, Julius M; 54 DeRuyter Dr.; Torrington,
Fabrizio, John N; 43 Bemis St.; Weston, Mass.
Fagelbaum, Laurie S; 125 Westwood Dr.; Westbury
Fallon, Gregory; 266 Granite Ave.; Quincy, Mass.
Fancy, Mark A; 41 Mass Ave.; Danvers, Mass.
Farber, Jess A; 28 Weymouth St.; Holbrook, Mass.
Faulkner, Michael R; 215 Whitney Ave.; New Haven,
Faust, Carol B; 855 Winchester Ave.; Hillside, N.J.
Favreau, David F; 105 Beech St.; Belmont, Mass.
Fialkow, Freda E; 2 Ruth Rd.; Plainview L.I., N.Y.
Finegold, Paula M; 18 Ninth Ave.; Danbury, Conn.
Fischer, Andrea L; 59 Lyman Rd.; W Hartford, Conn.
Fish, Carolyn E; 65 Oak Hill Rd.; Hyannis, Mass.
Fitzgerald, John M; 6 Washington St.; Hyde Park,
Flora, Bruce W; 199 Mill Rd.; Quakertown, Penn.
Flynn, Michael E; 6 Robin Lane; Wilton, Conn.
Foley, Daniel J; 10 Dayton Rd.; Scituate, Mass.
Fortini, Ronald T; 434 Waite St.; Hamden, Conn.
Foster, William S; 30 High St.; Dedham, Mass.
Franzblau, Susan D; 100 Stone Hill Rd.; Sprinafield,
Frasca, Paul A; 36 Pine Court; Dedham, Mass.
Frick, Henry E; 4 Revere Rd.; Riverside, Conn.
Friedland, Dona E; 3 Sadore Lane: Yonkers, N.Y.
Friedman, Neil S; 206 14 26Th Ave.; Bayside, N.Y.
Friedman, Peter G; 17 215Th St.; Bayside, N.Y.
Galante, Angela R; 276 Marcy Ave.; Brooklyn, N.Y.
Galante, Camille M; 276 Marcy Ave.; Brooklyn, N.Y.
Galarza, Federico; 375 Pond Ave.; Bronx, N.Y.
Galasti, Edward A; 725 Rosedale Ave.; Brookline,
Gallagher, Eileen M; 196 Marlboro Rd.; Brookhn.
Galluzzo, Joseph D; 1 10 East St.; Higham, Mass.
Gambhir, Satish K; 27 Aberdeen St.; Boston, Mass.
Gampel, Ross B; 150 E 69th St.; New York, N.Y.
Gannon, James S; 23 Willard St.; Maiden, Mass.
Garafano, David R; 315 Meshanticut Vly. Pk.;
Garner, Barbara S; 89 Tara Dr.; E Hills, N.Y
Garthwait, Bruce J; 1282 Rice Ave.; Cheshire, Conn.
Garvey, Timothy M; 84 High St.; Clinton, Conn.
Gelb, Samuel R; 2128 Coventry Dr.; Wilmington, Del.
Gendrolius Jr, William; 53 Robin Wood Rd.; Norwood,
Gervais, Conrad E; 15 Warren Ave.; Lewiston, Maine
Getter, Robin M; 4 Ruth Lane; Farmingdale, N.Y.
Giangregorio, Ignatius; 64 Morton Ave.; Medford,
Giblin, Robert L; 34 Dale Rd.; Holbrook, Mass.
Gibson, Gary C; 58 Glen Park Rd.; E Orange, N.J.
Gillis, Christopher R; 494 E Centre St.; W Bridgewater,
Gilmore, Jacquelyn M; 187 Sport Hill Rd.; Easton,
Giradi, Joseph I; 506 Shore Acres Cr.; Mamaroneck,
Giromini, Nancy E; 1 1 Morgan Ave.; Medord, Mass.
Glaser, Michael K; 510 Deal Lake Dr.; Asbury Park,
Glass, Walter L; RD 1; Kinderhook, N.Y.
Gohs, James R; 841 Redmill Ct.; Cincinnati, Ohio
Gohier, Charles G; Ville D'Esterel; St. Margeritte,
Goldsmith, Katherine A; 375 West End Ave.; New
Goldstein, Bettina; 10 Bushnell Ave.; Monticello, N.Y.
Goldstein, Gordon E; 108 26 66th Rd.; New York, N.Y.
Goldstein, Leonard L; 2 Manor Dr.; Stoughton, Mass.
Goldstein, Steven; 21 Spruce St.; Merrick, N.Y.
Gonthier, Conrad T; 10 Kenmore St.; Boston, Mass.
Goodman, Roni S; 20 Opal Dr.; Plainview, N.Y.
Goralnik, Alan I; 273 Paddock Ave.; Meriden, Conn.
Gordon, James; 42 Park St.; Salem, Mass.
Gordon, Patti E; 6 Gerald Rd.; Stoneham, Mass.
Gordon, Peter J; Round Hill Lane; Sands Point, N.Y.
Gorski, Paul M; 42 Roslin St.; Dorchester, Mass.
Gouse, Neil D; 134 Tenth St.; Providence, R.I.
Grable, William; 2 Elizabeth PI.; Armonk, N.Y.
Grant, Elizabeth B; 208 Midland Ave.; Montclair, N.J.
Grayson, Jeffrey M; 1 172 Tice PI.; Westfield, N.J.
Green, Carol E; 4 Winchester Terrace; Winchester,
Green, William S; 1766 Old Welsh Rd.; Abington, Penn.
Greenberg, Laurie R; 36 Cottage Lane; Springfield, N.J.
Gripman, Suzanne R; 61 Harrington Ridge Rd.;
Grocott, James S; 607 Greenway Ave.; Trenton, N.J.
Grossman, Steven L; 71 Beach St.; Sharon, Mass.
Grzelcyk, Joseph; 75 Ferrin St.; Charlestown, Mass.
Gruber, Harriet V; 120 W 52nd St.; Bayonne, N.J.
Guastalli, Dennis A; 9 Washington PL; Hyde Park,
Guiney, John J; 44 Morrison Rd. West; Wakefield,
Gurtkin, Leonard S; 21 19 Orchard Terr.; Linden, N.J.
Hahon, Linda J; 140 W Ninth St.; Bayonne, N.J.
Hakim, Kambiz; 218 Lake Shore Dr.; Brighton, Mass.
Hall, Clifford R; 20 Derne St.; Everett, Mass.
Hall, Robert M; 14 Piper St.; Quincy, Mass.
Hall, Kendall W; 7 Priscilla Rd.; Wellesley His, Mass.
Hall, Scott B; 7 Priscilla Rd.; Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Halsey, Cynthia C; Harkness Rd.; Amherst, Mass.
Hancock Jr, Harris S; 20 Cedar Island Ave.; Clinton,
Hecht, Robert A; 194 E Bergen PL; Red Bank, N.J.
Heebner, Karen D; 8120 Dunsinane Ct.; McLean, Va.
Henderson, William A; 4 Franklin Terr.; Hyde Park,
Hendrigan, Roderick A; 34 Cliff St.; Arlington, Mass.
Herson, Wayne D; 62 Boylston St.; Boston, Mass.
Hertz, Steven J; 250 Golf Rd.; Deal Park, N.J.
Hettich, George T; 6 Foster Rd.; Tenafly, N.J.
Hewitt, RebeccaS; 1592 New Scotland Rd.;
Hewson, Anne G; 49 Mayo Rd.; Wellesley, Mass.
Higgins, Charles R; 8 Captains Walk; Quincy, Mass.
Hill, Muriel G; 1 Palmer Rd.; Marblehead, Mass.
Hills Jr, Holden F; 20 Fairlawn Ave.; Mattapan, Mass.
Hilton, Terry; 1727 Fall River Ave.; Seekonk, Mass.
Hines, Nancy M; 9 Winthrop Ave.; Marblehead, Mass.
Holley, Kevin C; 1566 Regal Ave.; Schenectady, N.Y.
Homer, Deborah R; Box 156; Wilton, N.J.
Honsa, Sharon L; 40 Evergreen Rd.; Holliston. Mass
Handford, Vicki L; 817 Mann Ave.; Rensselaer, N.Y.
Harmon, Bruce; 1 Summer St.; Waterville, Maine
Harris, Howard R; 21 Joseph Rd.; Farmingham, Mass.
Hart, David L; 252 Boston Rd.; Southboro, Mass.
Hartnett, Carla J; 17 Speen St.; Natick, Mass.
Haskell, Theodore R; 273 Main St.; Higham, Mass.
Hataydom, Thomrat; 27 Eastburn St.; Brighton, Mass.
Hauserman, Randall L; 44 Bennett Dr.; Stoughton,
Hebard, Richard C; 136 Fox Meadow Dr.; Scarsdale,
Hooper, Deborah M; Rd. 2 Box 492; Flemington, N.J.
Hopfe, Justin J; 33 1 Dedham Ave; Needham, Mass.
Horton, Jeffrey L; 79 Brixton Rd.; Garden City, N.Y.
Horwitz, Wendy B; 5 Wheately Circle; Utica, N.Y.
Hovey, William; 18 Mildred Ave.; Mattapan, Mass.
Howe, Michele Z; 198 Thunder Rd.; Holbrook, N.Y.
Hull, Lucy W; 40 Reservoir St.; Cambridge, Mass.
Hungerford, Nancy A; 101 Boulter Rd.; Wethersfield,
Hunt, Martha L; 27 Dewey Ave.; Fairport, N.Y.
Indradhes, Varavudh; 33 Edgerly Rd.; Boston, Mass.
Ingraham, John A; 38 Fresh River Ave.; Higham, Mass.
Jackson, Timothy P; 34 Edgemont Ave.; W Hartford,
Jacobson, Paula L; 7 Dean Rd.; Marblehead, Mass.
James, Thomas R; 1 1 Sargent Rd.; Winchester, Mass.
Jarrell, Richard H; 46 Lincoln St.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Jayson, Daniel R; 538 Cedar St.; Scoth Plain, N.J.
Jenkins, Gary W; 1 10 Draycott St.; Fayetteville, N.Y.
Jevarjian, Diane L; 590 Middle St.; E Weymouth, Mass.
Jobson, Brian F; 60 Pinebrook Dr.; Larchmont, N.Y.
Joel, Suzanne; 47 Chernucha Ave.; Merrick, N.Y.
Johnson Jr, Daniel D; 17 Hillsview St.; Canton, Mass.
Johnson, Robert H; 22 Washington St.; Seekonk, Mass.
Jones, Frederick F; 186 Plain St.; Stoughton, Mass.
Jones Jr, John P; 7 Martin St.; Stamford, Conn.
Judge Jr, Robert S; 66 Appleton St.; Arlington, Mass.
Kahn, Daron M; 381 Lawrence Rd.; Medford, Mass.
Kahn, Debra H; 18 Lakeridge Dr.; Matawan, N.J.
Kahn, Jerrold P; 8 Marwood St.; Albany, N.Y.
Kalutkiewicz, Robert W; 598 Beech St.; Roslindale,
Kaminski, Kathy A; 47 Greenwich Way; Milford, Conn.
Kammerer Jr, William T; Rt 124 Box 1 1; S Salem, N.Y.
Kamp, Phyllis E; 329 Edwards Dr.; Fayetteville, N.Y.
Kaplan, Saul; 228 Woodard Ave.; Brockton, Mass.
Karliin, Barry E; 68 John St.; Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
Kaslinger, Harvey; 288 Garfield Ave.; Oakhurst, N.J.
Kasper, Lillian M; 542 Pleasant St.; Watertown, Mass.
Kaufman, Bowen J; 1 River St.; Mattapan, Mass.
Kaudit, Stephen A; 85 Tennis Rd.; Mattapan, Mass.
Kaznocha, Edward F; 15 Willard St.; Waltham, Mass.
Keefe, Stephen A; 745 River St.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Keegan, James M; 25 Linwood St.; Holbrook, Mass.
Kelleher, Robert J; 15 Clay Spring Rd.; Cohasset, Mass.
Kelley, Carolin A.; 543 Brook Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Kelley, Glenn James; 22 Lafayette Ave.; Hingham,
Kelley, Michele; 35 Andrews Rd.; Wollaston, Mass.
Kelly, Gerald William; 1 1 9 Oak St.; Pembroke, Mass.
Kelly, Grace C.; 14 Brushwood Circle; Hyde Park,
Kelly, Theodore A. Jr.; Sickleton Rd.; RFD
Kenney, Robert F.; 14 Pershing Rd.; Amsterdam, N.Y.
Kepnes, Stuart; 1600 Beacon St.; Brookline, Mass.
Kerzner, Kathleen; 1870 Beacon St.; Brookline, Mass.
Kidder, David W.; 89 Townhill St.; W. Quincy, Mass.
Killin, Jay B.; 257 Barnard Rd.; Larchmont, N.Y.
Kimball, David D.; 590 A Main Street; Lynnfield, Mass.
Kimiachi, Bigan; 473 Beacon St.; Boston, Mass.
King, Paul R.; 3 Baker Court; Dorchester, Mass.
Kingsley, James C; 234 Hollywood Ave.; Ho Ho Kus,
Kinney, Patricia A.; 5 Brandagee Ave.; Branford, Ct.
Kinyon, Sally J.; 604 Hardscrabble Rd.; Chappaqua,
Kirk, Ross J.; 123 May St.; Naugatuck, Conn.
Kittikachorn, Praserts; Royal Thai Embassy;
Klier, Joseph D. jr.; 31 Old Coach Rd.; Cohasset, Mass.
Kobayashi, Go; 88 Elm St.; Somerville, Mass.
Koenig, Robert M.; 86 Crest Terr.; Fairfield, Conn.
Knowlton, Robert jr.; 53 Walbridge Rd.; W. Hartford,
Koellmer, William R.; Coachmans Ct.; Norwalk, Ct.
Koletsky, Charles J.; 1 70 Judwin Ave.; New Haven,
Kongruengkit, Kiattisa; Royal Thai Embassy;
Kook, Mathew A.; RFD 1 Box 505A; Englewood, Fla.
Korznick, Maryann; 38 Applegate Rd.; Fairfield, Conn.
Kostopoulos, Peter A.; 147 Scituate St.; Arlington,
Kostechka, Kenneth J.; 236 Central Ave.; Chelsea,
Kotzen, Paula H.; 43 Gertrude Ave.; Lowell, Mass.
Kowalchyk, Stephen P.; 498 Baker Ave.; Cohoes, N.Y.
Kowalsky, Steven R.; 109 Eastwood Ave.; Utica, N.Y.
Krasnoff, Steven; 54 Warfield Ave.; Hull, Mass.
Krawitz, Susan R.; 3806 Garvey Place; Fairlawn, N.J.
Kunkel, Henry G.; 35 Homesdale Rd.; Bronzville, N.Y.
Kupferberg, Randy; 95 Highwood Rd.; West Hartford,
Kusche, Jeffrey H.; 24 Windover Dr.; Hamburg, N.Y.
L'Hommedieu, James E.; Cottage 207; Sea Island, Ga.
La Brecque, Claire A.; 132 Columbia Blvd.; Waterbury,
Lager, Kay A.; 41 Parkside Way; No. Kingstown, R.I.
Lai, Benjamin K.; 99 Pond Ave. Apt. 402; Brookline,
Langlois, Lionel W.; 220 Nichols St.; Norwood, Mass.
La Pensee, Michail G.; 84 Mechanic St.; Foxboro, Mass.
Larrier, Diane L.; 1773 Union St.; Brooklyn, N.Y.
Lasoff, Roseanne; 194 Woodland Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Lavitt, Susan A.; Hillsdale Dr.; Rockville, Conn.
Lawson, Bradford M.; 1111 Warren Ave.; Brockton,
Lawton, John C; 76 Overlook Place; Rye, N.Y.
Le Blanc, Paul V.; 50 Churchill Dr.; Norwood, Mass.
Lee, John J.; Horse Shoe Hill; Pound Ridge, N.Y.
Leggett, Whitney M.; 25 Applehill Lane; Lynnfield,
Lehr, David T.; 200 No. Main At.; Cohasset, Mass.
Lennon, Mark H.; 41 Walnut St.; Waltham, Mass.
Leopairojna, Pratuam; Royal Thai Embassy,
Le Van, William C; 45 Glenwood Rd.; Weston. Conn.
Levin, Sidney; 1820 S. Jefferson Davis, New Orleans.
Levinson, Rachel L.; 29 Lincoln St.; Braintree, Mass.
Lewis, Jordan K.; 858 Nancy Way: Westfield, N I
Lewis, Phillip S.; 6 Bayberry Dr.; Sharon. Vlass.
Lewis, Wylee; 1020 Stafford Rd.; Valley Stream. N.Y.
Lightenstein, Ronald E.; 1 1 I Lincoln Rd.; Medford,
Lighter, Brad E.; 51 Blair Hill Circle; Springfield, N.J.
Lieberman, Philip M.; 22 Evelyn Dr.; Bethpage, N.Y.
Limenfeld, Mark E.; 2066 Guildford Pk.Dr.; Seaford,
Linden, Christine; 2249 Garden Dr.; Avon, Ohio
Lindstrom, Laurie E.; 5 Seneca Trail; Wayne, N.J.
Linsky, Paula M.; 102 Warren Ave.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Lipton, Judith A.; 40 Random Rd.; Fairfield, Conn.
Logan, Mark S.; 78 Commercial St.; Braintree, Mass.
Lohle, Stephen E.; 200 Goldsmith Rd.; Pittsburg, Penn.
Loiselle, Paulette R.; 16 Wintergreen Lane;
Lorusso, Mary E.; 79 Common St.; Walpole, Mass.
Los, James F.; 68 Undine Rd.; Brighton, Mass.
Losano, Lisa M.; 78 Pine St.; Swampscott, Mass.
Lumley, James E.; 2897 Washington St, Roxbury,
Lurie, Glenn D.; 8 Arlene Court; Short Hill, N.J.
Lyons, Craig R.; 192 Hillside Ave.: Berkley Hgts., N.J.
Mac Donald, Carol; 210 Dana Ave.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Mac Donald, Robert B.: 210 Dana Ave.; Hyde Park,
Mac Leod, Norman W.; 7 Concord Ave.; Cambridge,
Mac Neil, Susan A.; 14 Harrison Ave.; Gloucester,
Macomber, Douglas E.; 542 Delano Rd.; Marion, Mass.
Magnetti, Ronald J.; 105 Rockland Ave.:
Mahon, Thomas J.; 22 High St.; Brookline, Mass.
Malamut, Stephen M.; 309 Lynn Rd.; Brockton, Mass.
Malis, Gail L.; 228 No. Wilton Rd.; New Cannan, Ct.
Mallen, Leslie Ann; 47 Glen Ave.; Newton Ctr., Mass.
Malone, Charles; 90 Ellison Park; Waltham, Mass.
Malvey, George C: 90 Jason St.; Arlington, Mass.
Mandel, Mishael E.; 115 Greenlief Hill; Great Neck,
Manziano, Thresa E.; 603 West Side Ave.: Jersev City,
Marechal, Lawrence P.; 300 Stuyvesant Ave.; Rye, N.Y.
Marschark, Peter D.; 137 East 36th St.; New Yo'rk,
Marshall, Albert J.; 148 Burrill St.; Swampscott, Mass.
Matthews, Barbra A.; 1 135 Camino Pablo; San Jose,
Maxwell, Kevin; 49 Neptune Ave.; Norwalk, Conn.
Maxwell, Nancy K.; 9 Aspetuck Ave.; New Milford,
Mc Allister, Marianne; 187 Stamford Ave.; Stamford.
Mc Arthur, David; 31 South Main St.; Sherborn, Mass.
Mc Caffrey, James M.; 210 High St.: Brookline, Mass.
Mc Cartin, Kathleen C; 181 Belmont Ave.; Lowell.
Mc Clory, William J.; 116 Maple St.; Milton, Mass.
Mc Koy, Willie; 410 Ferry St.; Maiden, Mass.
Mc Gourty, John T.; 593 Heath St.: Brookline, Mass.
Mc Lean, Beverly A.; 202 Main St.; Norwell, Mass.
Mc Elearney, Paul G.; 8 Fainwood Circle; Cambridge.
Mc Eneny, Thomas F.; 1068 Washinston Ave.: Pelham,
Mc Garry, Christopher: 138 Center St.; No. Easton.
Mc Intosh, Henry; 13 Amelia St.; Montclair, N. J.
Mc Linden, Barbara A.; 50 Hilltop Drive; Manhasset,
Mc Quiggan, William J.; 17 Liberty St.; Watham, Mass.
Mc Verry, Agnes; 29 Jetland Place; Bridgeport, Conn.
Mc Williams, Thomas A.; 49 Dyer Ave.; Whitman,
Meade, Gregory; 19 Beale St.; Weymouth, Mass.
Meara, William R.; 89 S. Main St.; So. Weymouth,
Meers, Robert J.; 159 Parsons St.; Brighton, Mass.
Mellin, William J.; 84 Amherst Drove; Yonkers, N. Y.
Meranda, Albert E.; 278 Arborway; Boston, Mass.
Merolla, Lawrence M.; 56 Oak St.; Prov., R. I.
Merrill, Daniel R.; 19 Indian Mound Dr.; Whitesboro,
Michelson, Jeffery G.; 117 Brewster Rd.; W. Hartford,
Miliefsky, Deborah; 20 Richmond Ave.; Worcester,
Miller, Margaret W.; 134 Circle Rd.; Syracuse, N. Y.
Miller, Virginia; 38 Benson St.,; Bloomfield, N. J.
Mills, John C; 57 Lake Drive St.; West Islip, N. Y.
Mitchell, Melinda L.; 9 Beverly Count; Braintree, Mass.
Mitchell, Patricia E.; 19 Mohawk Rd.; Caton, Mass.
Mitchell, Robert J.; North St.; Blandford, Mass.
Moccia, Paul C; 108 50 62nd Drive, Forest Hills,
Mogel, Michael S.; 33 Blue Hill Terrace; Milton, Mass.
Monk, Martin L.; 531 Newton Rd.; Littleton, Mass.
Montecalvo, Anthony D.; 187 Elm St.; Everett, Mass.
Montemurro, James A.; 70 Cedar Ave.; Newark, N.J.
Moore, Carol A.; 79 Sias Lane; Milton, Mass.
Morano, Denise A.; Box 228 R D 1; Princeton, N. J.
Moretti, James I.; 120 Meshanticut Val. Pk.; Cranston,
Morris, Nancy B.; 178 Siegel Blvd.; Babylon Li., N. Y.
Morrison, Joan E.; 136 Caterson Terr.; Hartsdale, N.Y.
Morsey, Clay L.; Topping Rd.; Greenwich, Conn.
Mott, Debora Anne; 220 Woodside Dr.; Hewlett Bay
Mueller, Gregory E.; 379 Common St.; Dedham, Mass.
Muchmore, John W.; 189 Britton Ave.; Stoughton,
Mullen, Danial T. jr.; 260 Green St.; Weymouth, Mass.
Mullins, David A.; 41 Londonderry Dr.; Greenwich,
Murphy, Dennis E.; 15 Clark Court; Brookline, Mass.
Murphy, Kathryn R.; 75 Smith Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Myzal, Janice L.; 2 Brentwood Ave.; Gloversville, N.Y.
Nagle, William G. jr.; 160 Brite Ave.; Scarsdale, N.Y.
Naiman, Jan A.; 382 South Parkway; Clifton, N.J.
Najarian, Marx M.; 234 Woburn St.; Lexington, Mass.
Naumann, Robert J.; 34 Webb St.; Weymouth, Mass.
Navoni, James A.; 14 Saunders Terr.; Wellesley Hills,
Needleman, Samuel G.; 32 Sun Valley Dr.; Worcester,
Nemeth, Brenda A.; 34 Voorhees Ave.; Somerset, N.J.
Nemkovich, Gary L.; 146 Watchung Ave.; No.
Nenninger, Barbra A.; 27 La Secla Place; Berkeley Hts.:
Neufeld, Ann G.; 1092 Palmer Ave.; Schenectady, N.Y.
Newland, Peter J.; 5700 Arlington Ave.; Riverdale,
Newberry, Franklin; 27 Seven Springs Rd.; Randor, Pa.
Niezgorski, Frank S.; 100 Beverly Rd.; W. Hartford,
Noel, Claude Y.; 351 Engamore Lane; Norwood, Mass.
Nolan, La Verne M.; 1446 Birch Hill Rd.;
Nore, Joseph P.; 360 V.F.W. Parkway; Chestnut Hill,
Norris, Stephen J.; 630 Commercial St.; Braintree,
Norton, Jane C; 36 Turner Rd.; Chappagua, N.Y.
Nugent, Francis W.; 20 Cary Ave.; Chelsea, Mass.
Nuzzo, Donna M.; 124 Surrey Rd.; Stamford, Conn.
Nyberg, Christine E.; 32 Willow Dr.; New Rochelle,
Oberdorfer, Steven B.; 450 E. Hudson St.; Long Beach,
O'Brian, Gerald B.; 2 Eberle Rd.; Newtonville, N.Y.
O'Brian, Joseph C; 18 Marmion Rd.; Melrose, Mass.
O'Brian, Gerard C; 86 High St.; Canton, Mass.
O'Brian, Paul S.; 377 Essex St.; Salem, Mass.
O'Connell, Charles A.; Westledge Apts.; Norwich,
O'Connell, Pamela M.; 1 1 Eagle Ave.; Brockton, Mass.
O'Connell, Richard J.; 39 Virginia Rd.; Quincy, Mass.
O'Connor, Francis J.; 4 Old Colony Rd.; Worcester,
O'Donahue, Elizabeth G.; 24 Westview Terr.; W.
O'Donnell, Jeff J.; 29 Meadowbrook Rd.; Bedford,
O'Donnell, John D.; 84 Fuller St.; Brockton, Mass.
O'Leary, Susan Marie; 400 K St.; So. Boston, Mass.
O'Leary, Virginia A.; 71 Waldeck Rd.; Milton, Mass.
O'Malley, Brian P.; Tubbs Springs Dr.; Weston, Conn.
Olson, Mary A.; 12 Rentschler St.; E. Hartford, Conn.
Oluwa, Taj A.; 1 10 Templeton St.; Dorchester, Mass.
Padett, Thomas C; 1 1 Church St.; E. Milton, Mass.
Paige, Lorraine R.; 26 Country Club Cir.; Scituate,
Pallis, Sylvia A.; 84 Salisbury Rd.; Westwood, Mass.
Palmer, Lynn O.; 113 Tannery Rd.; Westfield, Mass.
Palzer, David E.; 3801 Hudson Manor Terr.; Bronx,
Pardun, Gary G.; 941 Curtis Place; N. Brunswick, N.J.
Parker, Laurel; 160 Mead Ave.; Byram, Conn.
Parsons, Robert N.; 15 Lewis Farm Rd.; Dedham,
Paskow, Richard A.; 407 Newtown Rd.; Littleton,
Patterson, James W.; 315 Rushmore Ave.; Carle Place,
Payne, William B.; 47B Lionel Ave.; Waltham, Mass.
Pealman, Howard; 10 Philip Rd.; Belmont, Mass.
Peck, Wells F.; 66 Hemlock Ridge; Kensington, Conn.
Pedi, Lewis R.; 16 Wickham Rd.; Winchester, Mass.
Pelias, Doria L.; 227 Park Hill; San Antonio, Texas
Penchansky, Laurie N.; 6 Lincoln Parkway; Bayonne,
Pepe, Pasquale A.; 28 William St.; Ansonia, Conn.
Percelay, Abigail A.; 624 East Ave.; Pawtucket, R.I.
Perel, Suzanne P.; 366 Van Nostrand Ave.; Englewood,
Perelli, Deborah A.; 1005 Greenwood Ave.; Easton, Pa.
Peretzman, Frank; 12 West St.; Milton, Mass.
Petigrow, Steven R.; 48 Garfield Place; Maplewood,
Petrino, Vincent L.; 49 Dietz Rd.; Hyde Park, Mass.
Philhower, George D.; 40 Ridgewood Ave.; Mt. Tabor,
Phillips, Steven J.; 381 Main St.; Shrewsbury, Mass.
Picariello, James A.; 6 Virginia Rd.; Arlington, Mass.
Plakias, Christopher J.; 757 High St.; Westwood, Mass.
Pollock, Neal M.; 5 Cedarwood Rd.; White Plains, N.Y.
Possel, Corinne D.; Locust Rd.; Box 854; Eastham,
Pozzi, Valerie; 01523 SW Mary Failing; Portland,
Prendys, Carol; 127 Pera St.; Port Chester, N.Y.
Quinn, Madeleine M.; 30 Hobart St.; Hingham, Mass.
Ragusan, Richard F.; 173 Academy Place; W.
Raizner, Susan I.; 346 Vaneortlandt Pk. Ave.; Yonkers,
Ralph, Donna P.; 53'Franklin Ave.; Rye, N.Y.
Rankin, Todd F.; 1 16 E. 30th St.; New York, N.Y.
Randell, Martha J.; 51 Mountain View Rd.; E.
Rattigan, Kathy Ann; 3 Van Wardt Place; Tappan, N.Y.
Reach, Richard S.; 17 Oeakham Cir.; Sudbury, Mass.
Reardon, Allen P.; 49 Johnson Terr.; Rockland, Mass.
Rebello, Leonard; 15 Pleasantview Ave.; Swansea,
Redmond, Denise; 541 So. Franklin St.; Holbrook,
Reed, Neil; 1 16 N. Brunswick Ave.; Margate, N.J.
Reed, Virginia A.; 517 Washington Ave.; Dunkirk, N.Y.
Regan, Doreen E.; Box 30; Landing, N.J.
Reichel, Evette D.; 78 Kershner Place; Fair Lawn, N.J.
Reidy, James R.; 84 Nutmeg Circle; Bridgeport, Conn.
Reilly, Frederick J.; 309 Central Ave.; Needham, Hts.,
Reinman, Carl H.; 305 Merrick St.; Clayton, N.Y.
Reohr, David A.; 327 Wighthall Rd.; Albany, N.Y.
Revotskie, Michael; 68 Rolling Lane; Weston, Mass.
Ricci, Anthony R.; 75 Woodfall Rd.; Belmont, Mass.
Richards, George M.; 12 W. Patterson Ave.; Randolph,
Rick, Shari Marline; 474 Parker St.; Lowell, Mass.
Riesenkonig, John S.; 267 Fox Meadow Rd.; Scarsdale,
Roach, Dennis F.; 48 Savannah Ave.; Mattapan, Mass.
Robella, Susan C; 123 Manor Lane; Pelham, N.Y.
Roberts, Christine M.; 383 Congress St.; New Milford,
Robertson, James E., RFD 1 Box 116; Drakes Br., Va.
Robinson, Judith A.; 4 Remsen Ave.; Medfield, Mass.
Roll, Robin R.; 12 Caccamo Lane; Westpoint, Conn.
Rollins, Thomas L.; 24 Alrick Rd.; Quincy, Mass.
Romanowski, Lillian; 20 Fordham St.; Arlington, Mass.
Rooney, William J.; 122 Roslendale Ave.; Boston,
Rose, Ann Sheri, 44 Fuller Dr.; W. Hartford, Conn.
Rosen, Sandra D.; 170 Parker St.; Lowell, Mass.
Rosow, David A.; 66 High Ridge Rd.; W. Hartford,
Ross, Charles N.; 91 Washington St.; Quincy, Mass.
Ross, Jean M.; 30 Holmes Lane; Milton, Mass.
Roth, Ronda Joan; 682 Kildare Crescent; Seaford, N.Y.
Rothberg, Michael R.; 2 Olney Place; Dix Hills, N.Y.
Rothman, Steven M.; 41 Tamarack Rd.; Port Chester,
Rubinetti, Frank A.; 2444 Steuben St.; Union, N.J.
Rudolph, Jeffrey L.; 20 Pine Grove Rd.; Bloomfield,
Russell, Walter E. jr.; 27 Oldham Rd.; Arlington, Mass.
Russo, John R.; 5 Castleton St.; Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Ryan, David L.; 64 Arlick Rd.; Quincy, Mass.
Sachs, Benjamin A.; 8205 Bendon Rd.; Baltimore, Md.
Sadler, Howard; 79 Elm Hill Ave.; Dorchester, Mass.
Sahl, Susan L.; 5 Northern Road; Hartsdale, N. Y.
Salembier, George B.; RFD 1, Stove, Vt.
Salomon, Suzanne M.; 144 Spring St.; Harrington, Pk.,
Santagada, Eugenia T.; 37 Taylor St.; Dover, N.J.
Barkisian, Barbara M.; 309 Sixth St.; Calumet,
Saxe, Robert; 363 Forest Ave.; Swampscott, Mass.
Scappatura, Judy Ann; 140 Lawrence Ave.; Eastchester,
Schatzow, David C; 20 Wickapecko, Dr.; Interlaken,
Scheinin, Clint. H.; 65 Kirkwood St.; Long Beach, N.Y.
Schildmeier, Robert; 10 Wilkens Rd.; Holliston, Mass.
Schlansker, James R.; 2162 Stuyvesant St.;
Schlemitz, Kurt F.; 275 Wyndale Rd.; Rochester, N.Y.
Schmidt, Robert E.; 76 Donald St. Apt. 33; Weymouth,
Schneider, James E.; 255 Claflin St.; Belmont, Mass.
Schneider, Kerry Ann; 239 Chestnut St.; Union, N.J.
Schoffmann, Daniel; 1 1 68 Blazo Terr.; Mountainside.
Schoolcraft, James T.; 1 220 Ferry Rd.; Schenectady,
Schreck, Robert 220 East 73 St.; New York City, N. Y.
Schwartz, Rochard S.; 71 06 1 10th St.; Forest Hills,
Schwarz, Laurie; 8305 Third Ave.; No Bergen, N.J.
Scopino, Stephen J.; 1 5 Pauline St.; Milford, Conn.
Sector, Donald G.; 2244 Coles Ave.; Scotch Plains, N.J.
Seilhamer, Susan W.; 26 Kirk Drive; Pawtucket, R.I.
Sellew, Philip; Evergreen Road; New Canaan, Conn.
Selwyn, Nancy H.; 149 California Ave.; Freeport, N.Y.
Setzer, Suzanne E.; Route 2 Box 2; Germantown, Md.
Sevinor, Ralph H.; 2 Sherdon Road; Marblehead, Mass.
Sewell, Gary T.; P.O. Box 261; Southborough, Ms.
Shadduck, Michael D.; 3 Devonshire Dr.; Wilbraham.
Shaffer, Michael D.; 5 Eleanor Rd.; Salem, Mass.
Shairman, Penny; 72 Dick Dr.; Worcester, Mass.
Shapiro, Leslie Renee; Brundage Ridge Rd.; Bedford,
Sharenow, Stuart L.; 1014 Windsor Rd.; Teaneck, N.J.
Shaw, Arch W.; 38 Brinker Rd.; Barrington, 111.
Shaw, Bruce W.; 18 Willard Circle; Framingham, Mass.
Shaw, Danial; 300 Thicket St.; So. Weymouth, Mass.
Shemnitz, Donald A.; 700 Cummins HgHwy.;
Sheridan, Patricia J.; 715 Euclid Ave.; Syracuse, N.Y.
Sherwood, Kim; Box 48 26 Church Lane; Westport,
Shields, David S.; 2 Tods Driftway; Old Greenwich,
Shuman, Robert C; 26 Faxon St.; Stoughton, Mass.
Sidou, Gus D.; 839 Summer Ave.; Syracuse, N.Y.
Silveira, Brian M.; 65 King Philip St.; So. Weymouth,
Silverman, Stephen; 153 Westchester Rd.; Newton,
Simonds, Philip B.; 1310 Blue Hill Ave.; Mattapan,
Sirkin, Eliot N.; 39 Parkway Vlg.; Cranford, Mass.
Sisley, Peter K.; 33 Hamilton Ave.; Ossining, N.Y.
Sklar, Alan T.; 23 Gaines Rd.; Sharon, Mass.
Slavin, Thomas V.; 5 Hitching Post Ln.; Hingham,
Sloate, John A.; 327 Central Park W.; New York, N.Y.
Small, Robert A.; 17 Pine St.; Nantucket, Mass.
Smith, Andrea L.; 17 Fiarbanks St.; Brookline, Mass.
Smith, Edward B.; 103 Steephill Rd.; Weston, Conn.
Smith, Karen W.; 33 Bellport Lane; Bellport Li., N.Y.
Smith, Leslie Joan; 34 Beverly St.; No. Dartmouth,
Smith, Marilyn A.; 186 So. Walker St.; Taunton, Mass.
Smith, Robert E.; 138 Village St.; Millis, Mass.
Smith, Rudolph O.; 59 Ormond St.; Mattapan. Mass.
Sneider, Barry L.; 17 Warwick Ave.; Brookline, Mass.
Snow, Jeffrey; 7 Broadview Dr.; Wilbraham, Mass.
Snyder, Ellen K.; 1 Zinsser Way; Hastings on Hudson,
Snyder, Danial T.; 45 Woodland Rd.: Chestnut HI,
Sobel, Ilene; 243 41 72nd Ave.; Douglaston, N.Y.
Sobel, Peter N.; 66 Glenview Rd.; S. Orange. N.J.
Sokol, Regina Claire; 138 Highland Ave.; Winthrop,
Sonenstein, Jeffrey A.; 98 Hawley St.; Waterbury,
Sorge, Dennis P.; 70 Willow Dr.; New Rochelle, N.Y.
Spalty, William K.; 206 Edgemoor Rd.; Rochester, N.Y.
Speiser, Alan K.; 1531 10th St.; Fort Lee, N.J.
Spencer, Meredith A.; 404 Main St.; E. Greenwich, R. I.
Sperling, Edward S.; 17 Plymouth PL; Maplewood, N.
Speros, James; 27 Berkeley St.; Watertown, Mass.
Stanton, Robert M.; 115 Maxwell St.; Dorchester,
Starensier, James A.; 169 Fuller St.; W. Newton, Mass.
Stebbins, Joan Hope; 94 Avon Circle; Port Chester,
Steele, Henry M.; 214 Bussey St.; Dedham, Mass.
Steele, Leslie; 12 Ashland Rd.; Summit, N. J.
Steen, Randolph A.; 1 Cobblestone Rd.; Monsey, N.Y.
Steinberg, Spencer E.; 18 Paddington Rd.; Scarsdale,
Steiner, Richard S.; 130 Ridgewood Rd.; W Hartford,
Steinfeld, Carol R.; 1 102 Wilson Ave.; Teaneck, N.J.
Stelzer, Marian S.; 15 Brookside Lane; Dobbs Ferry,
Stern, Robert G.; Wendover Rd.; Rye, N.Y.
Stewart, David B.; 5136 Palisade Lane N.W.;
Stoliar, Ron; C.P.O. Box 1 170, Tokyo, Japan
Stoltz, Ellen J.; 25 Birchlawn Terr.; Newington, Conn.
Stone, Michael L.; 479 Woodbridge Rd.; Rockville Ctr,
Stone, Robert C; 60 Baskin Rd.; Lexington, Mass.
Stout, James S.; Brookwood Dr. Rd. 1; Newton, Conn.
Straffin, George G.; 237 Country Club Lane; Brockton,
Suhonen, Alan M.; 6 Sparks Ave.; Nantucket, Mass.
Sullivan, John E.; 10 Kahler Ave.; Milton, Mass.
Sullivan, Paul P.; 5634 Queen Mary Rd. Montreal 254
Summers, William T. jr.; 20 Kittredge Rd.;
Swartz, Shelley, G.; 443 Manorhill Ave.; Onterio,
Taeusch, John M.; 4886 River Basin DR.; Jacksonville,
Taylor, Jeanne R.; 35 Pleasant Garden Rd.; Canton,
Taylor, Michael E.; 46 Hersey St.; Hingham, Mass.
Taylor, Timothy G.; 4 Court Lane; Dedham, Mass.
Tenuta, Joseph M.; 23 Longvue Ave.; Westerly, R.I.
Thepenier, Jean Claude; 184 Walker St.; Babylon, N.Y.
Thompson, Robert C. jr.; 268 Neponset Vlly. Pkwy.;
Hyde Park, Mass.
Timmons, Ellen M.; 955 Centre St.; Jamaica Pin., Mass.
Tindal, Bruce B.; 160 Ely Rd.; Longmeadow, Mass.
Tobin, William J. jr.; 2 Manor Dr.; Stoughton, Mass.
Townsend, Kathryn Ann; 43 Ford Rd.; So. Weymouth,
Trice, James H.; 540 Glen Arden Dr.; Pittsburg, Pa.
Tuck, Steven A.; 49 Meadowview Rd.; Milton, Mass.
Turchon, Peter; 45 Greenwood St.; Sherborn, Mass.
Tye, James E.; 219 Chestnut St.; W. Newton, Mass.
Tyner, Evelyn L.; 68 Lincoln St.; West Medford, Mass.
Ullmann, William A.; Moose Horn Rd.; East Hartland,
Uvello, Robert J.; 163 Eliot St.; Milton, Mass.
Valley, Phillip P.; Pine Hill Rd.; Wolfboro, N.H.
Verge, Perry S.jr.;93 Medford St.; Maiden, Mass.
Vichnick, Barry P.; 67 Harvard St.; Newtonville, Mass.
Viola, Stephen M.; 84 Cummings Ave.; Revere, Mass.
Vogt, Robert E.; 1643 Ridgeway Dr.; Hewlett, N.Y.
Voyages, Dane K.; 236 E. Beverly Pkwy.; Valley
Walker, Garret; 190 23 Quencer Rd.; St. Albans, N.Y.
Walker, Le Roy; 4107 Timber Lane; Phila, Pa.
Wallace, Richard L; 625 Beacon St.; Manchester, N.H.
Walsh, Kevin B.; 230 Brookline St.; Cambridge, Mass.
Ward, Margaret A.; 204 South St.; Hartford, Conn.
Wasserman, Alexis L.; 433 Beatrice St.; Teaneck, N.J.
Wasson, Carol R.; 17 Cherokee Dr.; Averill Park, N.Y.
Watanawanavet, Charot; 22 Neponset Ave.; Hyde Park,
Waterman, Linda D.; 1427 President St.; Brooklyn,
Wathey, Wayne C; 228 Maple St.; W. Hempstead,
Watson, John S.; 3 Pine Low; Glen Cover, N.Y.
Weeb, Samuel L.; 105 Edgewater Dr.; Waltham, Mass.
Weber, Robert M.; 1 1 1 55 77th Ave.; Forest Hills, N.Y.
Weeks, Jennifer L.; 313 Princeton Rd.; Plainsboro, N.J.
Weiss, Robert A.; 80 Stewart St.; New Britain, Conn.
Welch, Lawrence K.; 370 Common St.; Dedham, Mass.
Wellington, Benjamin B.; 1041 Brush Hill Rd.; Milton,
Wells, Jacqueline; 13 Madison Ave, Winchester, Mass.
Werme, Bruce H.; 1 19 Sherburn Circle; Weston, Mass.
Westbrook, Terry; 290 Mt. Spring Rd.; Farmington,
Weston, Mary S.; Crab Grass Hill; Devon, Pa.
Wheeling, Richard L, Jr.; 220 Grant St.; Franklin, Pa.;
Whitaker, Katherine I.; 6 Jockey Hollow Ct.;
White, Charles R; 77 Linwood Rd.; New Rochelle, N.Y.
Whitmore, Jamie; 25 Pine Hill Rd.; Swampscott, Mass.
Wichterman, John T.; Persville, Pa.
Wickel, Lauren L.; 10 Sanford Lane; Stoney Brook,
Wiggins, Deborah J.; 22 Neptune Ave., Deal, N.J.
Wighton, Roger J. Jr.; 532 Clair Dr.; Pittsburgh, Pa.
Wilder, Eleanor L.; 16 Mt. Pleasant St.; Hyde Park,
Williams, Alan; 51 Codman Park, Boston, Mass.
Winer, Cheryl; 93 Mohegan Drive, W. Hartford, Conn.
Winston, Thomas A.; 21 Stuyvesant Ave.; Larchmont,
Wojtczak, Richard W.; 73 Van Buren Ave.; W.
Woodman, Steve S.; 37 Tennyson Dr.; Short Hills, N.J.
Worley, Sandra A.; 2619 Wyncote Rd.; Bethel Park,
Wronski, Stanley R.; 33 Chestnut St.; Chelsea, Mass.
Wruslin, Andrew B.; 345 Broadway, Lawrence, N.Y.
Wyckoff, Thomas J.; Oak Lane Dr.; Hightstown, N.J.
Zaffini, Donald E.; 38 Maple St.; Mansfield, Mass.
Zang, Joseph B.; 4 Emerald Ave.; Marblehead, Mass.
Zembrow, Sharon L.; 5 Fieldbrook Rd., Marblehead,
Zerwekh, Kim Martin; 14 Herrick St. Winchester,
Zinberg, Scott D.; 1 143 Midwood Dr., Rahway, N.J.
Zucker, Gary M.; 30 Park Ave. Apt. 8n; New York,
Zudekoff, Susan; 106 Green Hill Ter.; New Haven,